Coverts sentence example
- The tail coverts above and below are velvety black, but those at the side are pale orange.
- The picture below shows one with few wing coverts.
- As it flew away from me it showed white undertail coverts and belly.
- Also note the green gloss to the wing and brown lesser coverts indicative of a first winter bird.
- The Hawaiian Coot is a dark gray bird which from a distance looks black and has white undertail coverts.Advertisement
- The greater coverts appear to have largely dark centers with only a narrow pale edge.
- The white tips to the greater primary coverts are slightly more prominent.
- Juvenile Long-tailed shows barring on the rump and upper tail coverts which juvenile Arctic does not.
- The black on the face extends to below the eye and covers the ear coverts and the lores.
- In the sunlight you could make out the rufous body and underwing coverts.Advertisement
- The landscape is one of rolling hills, pasture, small streams, woods and numerous fox coverts.
- A quick look at her head pattern, breast band and unworn wing coverts suggested that this was 08's female.
- We found a distant large falcon soaring which was brown with blunt wings but too far away to see the underwing coverts.
- It also features an Oxygenator which the company says coverts ozone into breathable oxygen.
- This may be due to frost, especially in thin-barked trees, and often occurs in beeches, pears, &c.; or it may result from bruising by wind, hailstones, gun-shot wounds in coverts, &c., the latter of course very local.Advertisement
- Even the vast forest of Middlesex, with its densely wooded thickets, its coverts of game, stags, fallow deer, boars and wild bulls is pressed into the description to give a contrast which shall enhance the beauty of the city itself.
- There are also within these coverts several varieties of wild animals, such as the tiger, leopard, hyena, wild boar, nilgai and jackal.
- In structure the jays are not readily differentiated from the pies; but in habit they are much more arboreal, delighting in thick coverts, seldom appearing in the open, and seeking their food on or under trees.