For other uses, see Behavioral ecology disambiguation.
I did start a discussion about this on the talk page of the list, but no one has advanced the discussion there to date. I think the list missing common names are a separate list to the list missing binomial names, so I think the arrangement of the page is reasonable.
Of course, there may be better ways to organise the page. I suppose that where both the common name and binomial name are missing for a species, then they could be put together, but that looks like a lot of work. I suppose all common names could be associated with a binomial and all binomials could be associated with a commons name, but that also sounds like a lot of work.
So far I've mainly stuck to name changes, but seeking guidance before starting on the splits Jimfbleak - talk to me?
I did have some momentary confusion between for example - Yellow-bellied Warbler, Yellowish-bellied Warbler and Yellow-bellied Bush Warbler - and it would have easier if the scientific names were bracketed with them.
But maybe my methodology is suboptimal. I am finding other issues - for instance, at the IOC list here the Long-tailed Tit is still called thus, yet all its relatives are renamed Bushtits, and we have Long-tailed Bushtit listed on the Wikipedia: Are some of the IOC bird list pages outdated then?
I might make a page explaining this, or can just leave a note on the species page, what do folks think? I can easily make a stub which others can argue about whether to call it a species or subspecies. Have added some info. OlYeller21 requesting that it be speedily deleted from Wikipedia.
This has been done under section A7 of the criteria for speedy deletionbecause the article appears to be about an organization or company, but it does not indicate how or why the subject is important or significant: Under the criteria for speedy deletionsuch articles may be deleted at any time.
Please see the guidelines for what is generally accepted as notable. Anyone is welcome to comment or edit the article. I just want to raise this issue before someone changes the name automatically.
Should we really go along with names that the IOC uses but no one else does? This bird is restricted to Mexico and Guatemala.
One Spanish name for this bird at Avibase means "Mexican Cacique". The other means "Yellow-winged Cacique". There's one other cacique in Mexico, the Yellow-billed Cacique which is in a different genus and is found south to Peru. There's a Golden-winged Cacique in South America. There are several salient points to be injected into this discourse.
However, I premise that in my personal opinion that dealing with this might be premature. The rationale behind the name change, and I have no inside information, might be that somebody made a decision to distance this particular nomenclature from Golden-winged Cacique in view of a possible taxonomical revision of tribe Cacicini of Icterinae.
The bird was originally described I believe as genus Cassiculus, and a recent revision seems to support that this particular bird is phylogenetically basal to other birds now in genus Cacicus.
Further, it must always be remembered when dealing with the IOC indications that the scope of the list, is not to function as a taxonomical authority. · The choice of terminology for the analysis is com various vari Symmetry in Topography and Microstructure of Vertebrate Skin Derivatives O.
F. Chernova and A.
B. Kiladze Severtsov Institute of Ecology and Evolution, Russian Academy of Sciences, Leninskii pr. 33, Moscow, Russia of many pterylae (feather tracts) on the body of a attheheels.com Folk Psychology as Mental Simulation First published Mon Dec 8, ; substantive revision Tue Mar 28, The capacity for “mindreading” is understood in philosophy of mind and cognitive science as the capacity to represent, reason about, and respond to others’ mental attheheels.com://attheheels.com · Finally, our conclusion that feather flutter is widespread in bird flight would seem to have implications for the mechanics of bird flight.
In airplanes, flutter modes elicited tend to incorporate a large portion of the wing, produce a large increase in drag, and often cause the wing to break catastrophically (Bisplinghoff et al., )attheheels.com A recent meta-analysis provided evidence that geolocators can reduce survival, particularly for aerial foragers and migratory species.
Effects of geolocators on flight mechanics can help explain these findings and include increased wing loading and drag owing to altered aerodynamic profiles [ 20, 21 ]attheheels.com Aerodynamics of bird flight.
The vanes of each feather have hooklets that lock the. feathers together, The aerodynamic analysis of bird fli ght was. Aerodynamics FF-1/01 Aero Foundations Translating Tendency Ground Effect Translational Lift Transverse Flow Dissymmetry of Lift Drag Total Aerodynamic Force Aero in – A free PowerPoint PPT presentation (displayed as a Flash slide show) on attheheels.com - id: 3c1bc0-ZDcyZ.