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Related to Cyanocitta: Cyanocitta stelleri
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  • noun

Synonyms for Cyanocitta

References in periodicals archive ?
Du Bus, 1847a: "Mexique", number(s), status, and collector(s) unknown); Cyanocorax luxuosus (Lesson, 1839) (same binomen in Du Bus 1848: "Jalapa" [Xalapa]), 5258 ("Mexique, Ghiesbrecht, don."); Cyanocorax yucantanicus (Cyanocitta yucantanica Dubois, 1875: "Yucatan" (Mexique), Ghiesbreght), 3091 (ad.
A few bones that seem slightly large for this species were referred to Steller's jay (Cyanocitta stelleri) by A.
II Atlapetes pileatus, Basileuterus rufifrons, Buarremon virenticeps, Campylorhychus megalopterus, Cyanocitta stelleri, Empidonax affinis, Ergaticus ruber, Peromyscus aztecus, Pipilo ocai, Ptilogonys cinereus, Quercus conspersa, Sceloporus aeneus, Sitta carolinensis, Trogon mexicanus.
Learning-set behavior in the learning-set experienced blue jay (Cyanocitta cristata).
Nest predation is another factor potentially affecting warbler numbers; Engels and Sexton (1994) found a negative correlation between an important nest predator in urban environments, the Blue Jay (Cyanocitta cristata), and Golden-cheeked Warbler breeding density.
Blue jays (Cyanocitta cristata) use fencerows for the same
RM mL [O.sub.2]/ BW GS Family Genus/species hg g pg Muscicapidae Turdus merula 2.13 82.8 2.49 Turdus philomelos 2.49 64.9 2.18 Emberizidae Zonotrichia albicollis 2.88 22.1 2.73 Ploceidae Lonchura striata 3.71 10.3 2.84 Passer domesticus 3.10 24.7 2.49 Corvidae Cyanocitta cristata 1.85 80.8 2.86 Garrulus glandarius 1.62 153.0 2.47 Pica pica 1.41 188.3 2.50 Corvus monedula 1.56 203.7 2.49 Corvus corone 1.22 465.2 2.46 Corvus corax 1.01 1029.1 2.42 RESULTS
The common name, blue jay, actually refers to a primarily Eastern bird, Cyanocitta cristata.
Covering caches in trees makes them less likely to be discovered and pilfered by Steller's Jays (Cyanocitta stelleri) and Gray Jays (Perisoreus canadensis), 2 corvid species inhabiting the forest around the Pattee Canyon raven nest and likely to steal caches made by other species (Burnell and Tomback 1985; Waite 1988; Kalinowski and others 2015).
Experimental West Nile virus infection in blue jays (Cyanocitta cristata) and crows (Corvus brachyrhynchos).
Here I describe an encounter between a group of five scissor-tailed flycatchers (Tyrannus forficatus) and a group of 11 blue jays (Cyanocitta cristata) for a perch site.
(5) Despite their raucous calls, blue jays (Cyanocitta cristata) were also common household pets, (5) probably because of their gregarious nature.
2,3,4 & 5 Myiarchus tyrannulus; 2 1 (Papamoscas tirano - Brown-crested Flycatcher) Tyrannus couchii; (Tirano 3 1 silbador - Couch's Kingbird) FAMILY HIRUNDINIDAE Hirundo rustica; (Golondrina I 1 &2 tijereta - Barn Swallow) FAMILY CORVIDAE Cyanocitta steller; (Chara I 2,3.4,5 & 6 crestada - Steller's Jay) Aphelocoma ultramarma; (Chara 1 1,2.3.4.
Previous field studies at GWEL documented 55 summer species and abundance was highest in the Red-winged Blackbird (Agelaius phoeniceus), Blue Jay (Cyanocitta cristata), and American Crow (Corvus brachyrhynchos) (McKay and Hager 2005).