Zosterops


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Related to Zosterops: Zosteropidae

Zos´ter`ops


n.1.(Zool.) A genus of birds that comprises the white-eyes. See White-eye.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
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###Zosteropidae###Oriental White Eye Zosterops palpebrosus###YRR###LC###45###0.604595###0.051487###O
He was charged with unlawful possession of the four birds, with the scientific name Zosterops Palpebrosan and Copsychus Malabaricus, respectively, and are protected under the Wildlife Conservation Act 2010, at a house in Jalan Jinjang Damai 3, Jinjang Utara, here at 9.50am on August 31, 2014.
We suggest that the so-called orientation towards "fixed" direction, henceforth called "fixed orientation", described in two migratory passerines, the European robin (Erithacus rubecula) and the Australian silvereye (Zosterops lateralis), in darkness, might represent a behavioural display similar in some aspects to magnetic alignment in other animals.
Histomorphology of the proventriculus of three species of Australian passerines: Lichmera indistincta, Zosterops lateralis and Poephila guttata.
(Zosterops japonicus) is the favorite because of its eloquent song.
Table 1: Collective North American species studied/managed at individual C2S2 institutions common name scientific name American burying beetle Nicrophorus americanus Attwater's prairie chicken Tympanuchus cupido attwateri black footed ferret Mustela nigripes black-capped vireo Vireo atricapilla California condor Gymnogyps californianus Desert bighorn sheep Ovis canadensis nelsoni desert tortoise Gopherus agassizii Florida panther Puma concolor coryi golden-cheeked warbler Dendroica chrysoparia Guam rail Gallirallus owstoni Hawaiian crow Corvus hawaiiensis Iiwi Vestiaria coccinea Amakihi Hemignathus virens Rota bridled white-eye Zosterops conspicillatus rotensis Mlcronesian kingfisher Todiramphus c.
The food of the silvereye, Zosterops gouldi (Aves: Zosteropidae), in relation to its role as a vector of a granulosis virus of the potato moth, Phthorimaea operculella (Lepidoptera: Gelechiidae).
Unlike the externally evident lesions of pox infection, the more cryptic Plasmodium infections were first detected in the 1930s by blood smear in a red-billed leiothrix (Leiothrix lutea) and a Japanese white-eye (Zosterops japonica) collected at Hawaii Volcanoes National Park.
This brings us to the Saipan bridled white-eye (Zosterops conspicillatus saypani), the first candidate chosen by the DFW for translocation.