family Corvidae

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ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend: Corvidae - crow; raven; rook; jackdaw; chough; magpie; jay
bird family - a family of warm-blooded egg-laying vertebrates characterized by feathers and forelimbs modified as wings
Oscines, Passeres, suborder Oscines, suborder Passeres - two names for the suborder of typical songbirds
corvine bird - birds of the crow family
genus Corvus, Corvus - type genus of the Corvidae: crows and ravens
Garrulinae, subfamily Garrulinae - subfamily of the crow family: jays
genus Nucifraga, Nucifraga - nutcrackers
genus Pica, Pica - magpies
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
High death rates are most frequently observed among passeriform birds, of which the family Corvidae comprises the most highly susceptible species to WNV (4).
2,3,4 & 5 Myiarchus tyrannulus; 2 1 (Papamoscas tirano - Brown-crested Flycatcher) Tyrannus couchii; (Tirano 3 1 silbador - Couch's Kingbird) FAMILY HIRUNDINIDAE Hirundo rustica; (Golondrina I 1 &2 tijereta - Barn Swallow) FAMILY CORVIDAE Cyanocitta steller; (Chara I 2,3.4,5 & 6 crestada - Steller's Jay) Aphelocoma ultramarma; (Chara 1 1,2.3.4.
I'm speaking not of any human family, but of the bird family Corvidae, and particularly the crows and ravens in the clan Corvus.
solitarius (Wilson), blue- I R headed vireo Family Corvidae (jays, magpies, and crows) Aphelocoma californica Vigors, I R western scrub-jay Corvus brachyrhynchos Brehm, I A American crow C.
In 2002, crows, blue jays, and other members of the family Corvidae accounted for 90% of WNV-infected birds, and crows had the highest rate of WNV infection.
They enable moose to avoid or minimize exposure to ticks and include moose movement to avoid larval ticks on vegetation, toleration of foraging by birds of the family Corvidae to minimize exposure to ticks, and self-grooming to remove ticks.
The house crow (Corvus splendens Vieillot, 1817) belongs to the genus Corvus, of the family Corvidae with 25 genera (Haring et al., 2007; Khan et al., 2013) has world-wide distribution, except South America and Antarctica (Haring et al., 2012).