green-winged teal

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Related to green-winged teal: Anas crecca, Teal duck, Common Teal
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  • noun

Synonyms for green-winged teal

common teal of Eurasia and North America

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References in periodicals archive ?
Novel H5 Clade reassortant (H5N1) virus from a green-winged teal in Washington, USA.
The green-winged teal (Table 1) data was taken as the study variable and the condition was imposed on the auxiliary variable BWT (Table 2) as C x > 10 to added unit in the sample.
Staff and visitors to the Saltholme nature reserve have been surprised to see the drake green-winged teal.
In fact, only wigeons and green-winged teal were down, and interestingly they nest in the far North where 2011 spring floods had no impact.
Green-winged teal numbers are nearly identical to those of last year: The population is estimated at 3.47 million birds.
In our paper, we compare some basic demographic parameters between Europe and North America using the example of the green-winged teal Anas crecca.
A green-winged teal from America was found at Llyn Padrig while bittern (aderyn y bwn) were seen at a number of sites, an influx related to the previous cold weather further east.
The earliest migrants include American widgeon, gadwall and green-winged teal. Viewers may also see cinnamon teal, blue-winged teal, Eurasian widgeon and others.
Waterfowl are also featured including the American widgeon, black ducks, blue-winged teal, cinnamon teal, green-winged teal, gadwall, mallard, pintail, shoveler, wood duck, canvasback, greater scaup, lesser scaup, redhead, Canadian geese, and the snow goose.
At the Denison Pequotsepos Nature Center, look for American bitterns, green-winged teal or river otters on a wetland interpretive walk or listen for owls on a moonlit night hike.
The centre is now open again and visitors may be able to spot a green-winged teal from North America which has surprisingly turned up with a flock of European teal.
The cold weather brought an influx of wild birds and among them was a rare duck, Green-winged Teal. The small bird had come all the way from North America.
The land is visited frequently by feeding ducks, including green-winged teal, and is a popular nesting area for redwing black birds.
It is also a haven for birdwatchers, a stopover on the Eastern Flyway that provides a resting and feeding station for thousands of waterfowl, including snow geese, pintail ducks, and blue- and green-winged teal.
Kortright (1967) states that Blue-winged teal were clocked with automobile at speeds ranging over 45 miles per hour with only the Green-winged teal being the faster flier.