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Transcript of Animal Project
Very Glossy Feathers
Very adaptable birds
Are able to eat almost everything (Roadkill, Poison Ivy/Oak, Sour Gum, etc.)
Use tools to acquire their food
Very intelligent creatures
Mate during March-August
Lays 3-6 Egg per Clutch Most of the crow population live all around North America Very intelligent
They use tools to acquire food
They eat almost anything
They can live in open areas yellow and blue bird
weights around 2-3 pounds
wings span about 3-4 feet
body length is around 25-36 inches
popular as pets
they are herbivore They are found in a wide area ranging around northern Paraguay to the lowlands of South America to the rain forest of Panama Their break is well adapted for breaking open nuts.
They have four toed feet for climbing trees
They are extremely intelligent Crow & Macaw Normal feather colour is brown with bit of black and white
Usually weigh 8-24 oz
Long tail that sticks up into the air
Thin long beak
Eats small animals (Lizards, snakes, some fruits, insects, ect.)
Mating season is in spring
Have between 2-12 eggs per bout Climate roadrunners run up to 17 mph to avoid danger and to catch food
absorbs as much liquid as it an before defecating
big beak for eating snakes and lizards Country Vegetation These birds thrive in many different areas like suburban neighborhoods, coastal habitats and urban parks
They are found in Terrestrial and Temperate habitats
Prefer open areas with lots of agriculture, grassland for them to get food from. Also a few trees to perch and create nests
Said to avoid unbroken expanses of forest Common Crow Habitat Country Habitat This type of macaw prefers moderately dense rain forests
commonly found close to souses of water such as rivers and swamps
Macaws habitat is highly threatened due to development, deforestation and capture. Climate Macaws prefer warmer humid climates for their living conditions Climate Crows prefer more moderate temperatures. Neither extreme heat or extreme cold.
They may migrate during the coldest months of their region but do not travel far Landforms Live in wetlands/lowlands Rainforest where Macaws would live Habitat/Landforms Country They are found in different parts of California, Mexico and Kansas They live in deserts like the Mojave, Sonora, Great Basin and Chihuahus.
Prefer flat open plains or grasslands with =some scattered brush and a few bushes for covering and nesting The climate is that of a dry tropical climate
Referred to as the "Desert Biome"
Hot daytime temperatures and very little rainfall Road Runner Habitat Bibliography Greater Roadrunner, Life History, All About Birds - Cornell Lab of Ornithology. (n.d.). Your online guide to birds and bird watching. Retrieved November 18, 2012, from http://www.allaboutbirds.org/guide/Greater_Roadrunner/lifehistory
BioKIDS - Kids' Inquiry of Diverse Species, Critter Catalog, Corvus brachyrhynchos, American crow. (n.d.). BioKIDS - Kids' Inquiry of Diverse Species, Welcome. Retrieved November 18, 2012, from http://www.biokids.umich.edu/critters/Corvus_brachyrhynchos/
Biodiversity-Blue and Yellow Macaw. (n.d.). Save America's Forests. Retrieved November 18, 2012, from http://www.saveamericasforests.org/Yasuni/Biodiversity/Blue-and-YellowMacaw.htm
Blue and Yellow Macaw. (n.d.). The Animal Spot. Retrieved November 18, 2012, from http://www.theanimalspot.com/blueandyellowmacaw.htm
Crow Busters - Crow Facts. (n.d.). Crow Busters - The Complete Resource For Crow Hunting and the Crow Hunter. Retrieved November 18, 2012, from http://www.crowbusters.com/facts.htm
Emily. (n.d.). The Blue and Yellow Macaw . ThinkQuest : Library. Retrieved November 18, 2012, from http://library.thinkquest.org/CR0210360/macaw.htm
Food and Feeding Habits of the American Crow, Corvus brachyrhynchos.. (n.d.). Introduction to crows.net. Retrieved November 18, 2012, from http://www.crows.net/food.html
ML:Search Audio: american crow. (n.d.). ML:Macaulay Library. Retrieved November 18, 2012, from http://macaulaylibrary.org/search?location_id=&location_type_id=&location=&recordist=&recordist_id=&catalogs=&behavior=&behavior_id=&tab=audio-list&taxon_id=11999134&taxon_rank_id=67&taxon=american+crow
Miller, L. (n.d.). Habitat of the Roadrunner Bird | eHow.com. eHow | How to Videos, Articles & More - Discover the expert in you. | eHow.com. Retrieved November 18, 2012, from http://www.ehow.com/about_6605062_habitat-roadrunner-bird.html
Roadrunners. (n.d.). Tree of Life Web Project. Retrieved November 18, 2012, from http://tolweb.org/treehouses/?treehouse_id=3000
San Diego Birding Pages. (n.d.). Mary Beth Stowe's Home Page. Retrieved November 18, 2012, from http://miriameaglemon.com/Birding%20Pages/San%20Diego%20Birding%20Pages/By%20Site/Blair%20Valley.html
State. (n.d.). The Roadrunner - Geococcyx californianus - DesertUSA. Desert Biomes by DesertUSA. Retrieved November 18, 2012, from http://www.desertusa.com/road.html
TROPICAL RAINFOREST MACAWS. (n.d.). UNIQUE SOUTHAMERICA TRAVEL EXPERIENCE. Retrieved November 18, 2012, from http://www.unique-southamerica-travel-experience.com/tropical-rainforest-macaws.html
Toronto Zoo | Blue and yellow macaw. (n.d.). Toronto Zoo | Canada's premier Zoo. Retrieved November 18, 2012, from http://www.torontozoo.com/ExploretheZoo/AnimalDetails.asp?pg=543 A macaw and a Crow would not be well adjusted for each others biomes. The colourful traits of the Macaw would not work well in the Crows environment. It would be hard for the Macaw to find safe shelter where it would not be found by predators in the thin forests that the crows live in. The temperature differences between the two biomes would also make it hard for the birds to adjust. The Macaws wouldn't be able to withstand the colder temperatures that crows are used to and the Crows wouldn't be able to withstand the intense heat that Macaws are suited for. Natural selection would occur in this process. The Macaw would not be well suited enough for Crows environment and end up dieing off. They wouldn't be able to find food because they have a diet of strictly seeds and nuts.
The crows may survive because they can scavenge for food and withstand constantly changing temperatures.