free-ranging


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free-range

(frē′rānj′) or free-rang·ing (-rān′jĭng)
adj.
Of, relating to, or produced by animals, especially poultry, that range freely for food, rather than being narrowly confined: free-range chickens.
Translations

free-ranging

[ˈfriːˈreɪndʒɪŋ] ADJ [discussion] → sobre temas muy diversos; [role] → libre, amplio
References in periodicals archive ?
Frozen blood samples from 13 species of free-ranging birds (n = 65) and captive Chilean flamingos (Phoenicopterus chilensis) (n = 46) housed outdoors in the Chicago area were screened for Plasmodium.
Keeping your chickens locked in a coop can have some benefits, but for chickens to reach their full potential usefulness the best type of living situation is to be allowed full or partial free-ranging.
Infection with frog virus 3 (FV3), the type species of the genus Ranavirus, results in edema, hemorrhage, and necrosis of lymphoid tissue, hematopoietic tissue, liver, spleen, and renal tubules (3,5); mortality rates in free-ranging amphibians are >90% (6).
and The Wilds in Ohio are involved in an effort to return free-ranging Takhi to Mongolia.
We hypothesized that birds submitted to wildlife rehabilitation centers would have a similar prevalence of antibody to WNV as free-ranging birds.
The epidemiologic features of Bartonella infection in other felid species has been explored; a high prevalence of seropositivity has been found in free-ranging and captive wild cats from California and Florida (3), as well as panthers from Florida (4).
Studies have shown that nearly all free-ranging cats -- even the well-fed ones -- kill wildlife.
Influenza A virus monitoring in urban and free-ranging pigeon populations in Germany, 2006-2008.
In Puerto Rico, risk for transmission of B-virus from free-ranging rhesus monkeys to humans has become a serious challenge.
CWD was first recognized in captive Mule Deer in Colorado (3) and subsequently described in the free-ranging cervid populations of Colorado and Wyoming (1); prevalence in these disease-endemic areas varies spatially and among the three sympatric cervid species (4).
Expansion of ecotourism-based industries, changes in land-use practices, and escalating competition for resources have increased contact between free-ranging wildlife and humans.
ewingii DNA in blood samples of free-ranging coyotes from central and northcentral Oklahoma.