Latest Bird vocalization Stories
Scientists from Queen Mary University of London have found a successful way of identifying bird sounds from large audio collections, which could be useful for expert and amateur bird-watchers alike.
Since the days of Darwin, scientists have considered bird song to be an exclusively male trait, resulting from sexual selection. Now a team of researchers say that's not the whole story.
The California sea lion that originally became an Internet sensation last year because of the way she bobbed her head in time with music was the focus of research presented by scientists Saturday at the annual meeting of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS) in Chicago.
As darkness descends upon the tropical rainforests of Malaysia, male chirping katydids of the Mecopoda complex are just getting warmed up for their usual nightly concerts to woo the females.
New findings show that consistent individual differences exist not only for how aggressive individual song sparrows are but also for how much they use their signals to communicate their aggressive intentions.
The first empirical evidence of an animal not capable of vocal mimicry that can keep the beat comes from a California sea lion that bobs her head in time to music.
Song sparrows typically employ an increasingly threatening signal strategy aimed at running off trespassing rivals.
The use of pitch modulation as a counter-balance to lower frequencies is just a side effect of the primary use of an elevated pitch.
An international team of scientists decided to take a deeper look into the physical mechanics behind birds’ vocalizations
- An uxorious, effeminate, or spiritless man.
- A timorous, cowardly fellow.