Centrocercus urophasianus

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  • noun

Synonyms for Centrocercus urophasianus

large grouse of sagebrush regions of North America

References in periodicals archive ?
Effects of predation and hunting on adult sage grouse Centrocercus urophasianus in Idaho.
Territoriality and non-random mating in Sage Grouse, Centrocercus urophasianus.
Territoriality and nonrandom mating in sage grouse, Centrocercus urophasianus.
Greater sage-grouse Centrocercus urophasianus (hereafter, sage-grouse) populations across North America have declined over the past five decades primarily due to degradation and fragmentation of sagebrush habitat (Connelly and Braun 1997, Schroeder et al.
The sage grouse was discovered by Lewis and Clark in 1806 and was given its scientific name, Centrocercus urophasianus (Latin for "spiny-tailed pheasant"), in 1831 (Patterson 1952).
to assess the magnitude of plant selection by different populations of greater sage-grouse Centrocercus urophasianus (Frye 2012).
However, a long-term study on greater sage grouse Centrocercus urophasianus in Wyoming, USA, provides evidence that abandoned grouse leks were best explained by proximity to oil and gas wells (Hess & Beck 2012).