grey-crowned babbler


Also found in: Wikipedia.

grey-crowned babbler

or

gray-crowned babbler

n
(Animals) an insect-eating Australian bird, Pomatostomus temporalis of the family Timaliidae
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
The refuge is exactly that, a high conservation value habitat of the Grey-crowned Babbler, Hooded Robin, Speckled warbler, Spectacled hare-wallaby, Inland forest Bat, koalas, Horsfield's Bronze-cuckoo, Black-faced Cuckoo-shrike, Yellow-throated Miner, Tree Martin, and the Rainbow Bee-eater.
Mitochondrial gene genealogy and gene flow among island and mainland populations of a sedentary songbird, the grey-crowned babbler (Pomatostomus temporalis).
In a search for morphological variables reflecting dominance and status within and between Grey-crowned Babbler social groups, Brown et al.
Socio-ecology of the Grey-crowned Babbler: Population structure, unit size, and vegetation correlates.
A comparison of two populations of the Grey-crowned Babbler (part 2).
A tentative revision of the Australian races of the Grey-crowned Babbler, Pomatostomus temporalis (Vigors and Horsfield), with descriptions of two new subspecies.
Grey-crowned Babblers (Pomatostomus temporalis) are highly social songbirds with helpers at the nest ("cooperative breeders") and an extensive range throughout Australia and New Guinea.
Socioecology of the grey-crowned babbler (Pomatostomus temporalis): population structure, unit size, and vegetation correlates.
Ageing and sexing the grey-crowned babbler (Pomatostomus temporalis).
Social organization and behavior of the grey-crowned babbler, Pomatostomus temporalis.
Grey-crowned babblers (Pomatostomus temporalis) are a sedentary, social species with an extensive range throughout Australia and southern New Guinea.
In addition to the potential barrier to gene flow imposed by the van Diemen Gulf, grey-crowned babblers are thought to be "sedentary," with little exchange of individuals between populations.