plumbeous

plumbeous

(ˈplʌmbɪəs)
adj
(Elements & Compounds) made of or relating to lead or resembling lead in colour
[C16: from Latin plumbeus leaden, from plumbum lead]
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Frequent visitors to the saltlick during the day include two species of primates, red howler monkeys (Alouatta seniculus) and white-bellied spider monkeys (Ateles belzebuth), and several species of birds, including common piping guan (Pipile pipile), plumbeous pigeon (Columba plumbea), ruddy quail-dove (Geotrygon montana), speckled chachalaca (Ortalisguttata), mealy amazon (Amazona farinosa) and yellow-crowned amazon (Amazona ochrocephala).
01) Clay-colored sparrow Spizella pallida 0 (0) Gray flycatcher Empidonax wrightii 0 (0) Hammond's flycatcher Empidonax hammondii 0 (0) Lincoln's sparrow Melospiza lincolnii 0 (0) Plumbeous vireo Vireo plumbeus 0 (0) Rufous hummingbird Selasphorus rufus 0 (0) Unknown tanager -- 0 (0) Species NS ND Wilson's warbler * 8.
Moreover, the legs are brownish, plumbeous or slaty-brown rather than flesh-coloured (Showler and Davidson, 1999).
If something is plumbeous, what metal's colour does it look like?
House finches and plumbeous vireos are two examples, Francis said.
Besides a large variety of marine fish, the plumbeous dolphin, the beaked dolphin or blue whale, and a variety of skates frequent the seas along the Sindh coast.
o find out which species will be most threatened by an increasingly noisy world and whether closely related species respond similarly to noise, Francis and his colleagues surveyed two closely related species with similar songs -the grey vireo and the plumbeous vireo - both living near natural gas extraction sites in the Bureau of Land Management's Rattlesnake Canyon Wildlife Area in northern New Mexico.
In addition to monitoring common species' numbers, each year some rare birds are spotted, including a vesper sparrow or a plumbeous vireo.
g) Includes black-throated gray warbler Setaphaga nigrescens), plumbeous vireo Vireo plumbeus), and warbling vireo Vireo gilvus).
We studied nesting behavior of the blue-gray gnatcatcher (Polioptila caerulea), plumbeous vireo (Vireo plumbeus), and western tanager (Piranga ludoviciana) in pinyon juniper (Pinus-Juniperus) woodlands in New Mexico.
Species Studied--We studied nesting behavior and reproductive success of the blue-gray gnatcatcher, plumbeous vireo, and western tanager (Table 1).
RESULTS--We located and were able to determine status of parasitism of 288 nests of blue-gray gnatcatchers, 170 nests of plumbeous vireos, and 129 nests of western tanagers over the 9 years of study.