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sandpiper

sandpiper

sandpiper Sentence Examples

  • The Common Sandpiper is found over the greater part of the Old World.

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  • A few varieties of shore birds breed here, as the Western willet, the Bartramian sandpiper, and the longbilled curlew.

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  • Of the peculiar genera only a few examples may be mentioned: Eurynorhynchus, the spoon-billed sandpiper of Siberia; Syrrhaptes, the sandgrouse of central Asia; Muscicapa of Europe.

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  • fuscicollis, Bonaparte's sandpiper, with white upper tail-coverts inhabits Arctic America, but reaches the greater part of South America in winter, whilst T.

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  • The broad-billed sandpiper, T.

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  • The spoon-billed sandpiper, Eurinorhynchus pygmaeus, breeds in north-eastern Asia and N.W.

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  • Sandpiper >>

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  • common Sandpiper Actitis hypoleucos 9/15: Common on wetlands.

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  • curlew sandpiper: One seen by Ray at Cap Corse on 3rd May.

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  • I found a juvenile Sharp-tailed Sandpiper, Semipalmated Plover, Sanderling, Ruddy Turnstone, and two Long-billed dowitchers in quick order.

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  • Below us, where the waves surge, Purple Sandpiper pick among the weed and colorful drake Harlequins cluster on the rocks.

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  • galley hill and a purple sandpiper was feeding with turnstones at Glyne gap.

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  • Waders present included greenshank, green and wood sandpiper and snipe as well as eight black-tailed godwits on the ARC pit.

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  • On the pit were the usual 1000+ lapwing, several Green Sandpiper and a Kingfisher.

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  • The addition of common sandpiper, swallow, house martin and willow warbler brought the species count of migrants to eight.

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  • oddityonly oddities seen were a Green Sandpiper and a Yellow-legged Gull at the Bill.

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  • pectoral sandpiper * (Calidris melanotos) Just one in Hunting Creek (28 th ). 27.

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  • A green sandpiper feed busily from the gravely beach, which will soon provide breeding areas for little ring plover and common sandpiper.

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  • The shallow water and islands are attractive to wading birds on migration, such as greenshank, spotted redshank and green sandpiper.

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  • Feeding around the water's edge were several heron species, malachite kingfisher and waders including redshank, spotted redshank, marsh sandpiper.

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  • We're surprised to see a sandpiper fly down the canal and land at the water's edge.

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  • The bird has webbing between the toes, a feature shared only with Semipalmated sandpiper in the small peeps.

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  • We did, however find a small flock of Semi-palmated sandpiper at close range.

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  • At Glyne gap beach a there was a purple sandpiper.

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  • common sandpiper can be seen at the waters edge in spring.

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  • Yesterday a stilt sandpiper was seen around the coastal lagoons at Conwy RSPB reserve in North Wales.

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  • Two ponds attract wild fowl and migrating waders including shelduck, greenshank and sandpiper.

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  • vagrant waders (including, in recent years, Terek Sandpiper and Pectoral Sandpiper ).

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  • The marsh was a site for Broad-billed Sandpiper and Jack Snipe, but neither was apparent during my brief visit.

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  • The bird has webbing between the toes, a feature shared only with Semipalmated Sandpiper in the small peeps.

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  • lesser yellowlegs - Two at Hillman Marsh 20/5 were our only sightings SPOTTED SANDPIPER - Seen at Trembley [4] and St.Clair 20/5.

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  • At the same time he corrected the error made by Illiger in associating the Phalaropes with these forms, rightly declaring their relationship to Tringa (see Sandpiper), a point of order which other systematists were long in admitting.

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  • SANDPIPER (Ger.

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  • glareola, which, though much less common, is known to have bred in England, has a considerable resemblance to the species last mentioned, but can be distinguished by the feathers of the axillary plume being white barred with greyish-black, while in the green sandpiper they are greyish-black barred with white.

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  • Feeding around the water 's edge were several heron species, malachite kingfisher and waders including redshank, spotted redshank, marsh sandpiper.

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  • We 're surprised to see a sandpiper fly down the canal and land at the water 's edge.

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  • We did, however find a small flock of Semi-palmated Sandpiper at close range.

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  • Common sandpiper can be seen at the waters edge in spring.

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  • Western Sandpiper Calidris mauri: At least ten probably any more at the Restinga shorebird site.

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  • It is also a good site for vagrant waders (including, in recent years, Terek Sandpiper and Pectoral Sandpiper).

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  • The poor sandpiper cannot pipe He 's all wheezed up and croaked He 's swallowed so much sand His blinking carburetors choked !

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  • LESSER YELLOWLEGS - Two at Hillman Marsh 20/5 were our only sightings SPOTTED SANDPIPER - Seen at Trembley [4] and St.Clair 20/5.

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  • To the latter belong the Greenshank and Redshank, as well as the Common Sandpiper, the " Summer-Snipe " above-mentioned, a bird hardly exceeding a skylark in size, and of very general distribution throughout the British Islands, but chiefly frequenting clear streams, especially those with a gravelly or rocky bottom, and mast generally breeding on the beds of sand or shingle on their banks.

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  • macularius, the " Peetweet," or Spotted Sandpiper, so called from its usual cry, or from the almost circular marks which spot its lower plumage.

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  • Of other Totaninae,one of the most remarkable is that to which the inappropriate name of Green Sandpiper has been assigned, the Totanus or Helodromas ochropus of ornithologists, which differs (so far as is known) from all others of the group both in its osteology2 and mode of nidification, the hen laying her eggs in the deserted nests of other birds, - Jays, Thrushes or Pigeons, - but nearly always at some height (from 3 to 30 ft.) from the ground (Prot.

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  • This sandpiper is characterized by its dark upper plumage, which contrasts strongly with the white of the lower part of the back and gives the bird as it flies much the look of a very large house-martin.

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  • Next to the Dunlin and Knot the commonest British Tringinae are the Sanderling, Calidris arenaria (distinguished from every other bird of the group by wanting a hind toe), the Purple Sandpiper, T.

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  • By some British writers the Tringinae have been indicated as " Stints," a term cognate with Stunt and wholly inapplicable to many of them, while American writers have restricted to them the name of " Sandpiper," and call the Totaninae, to which that name is especially appropriate, " Willets."

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