ML 114992

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Buff-throated Woodcreeper (Dusky-billed) -- Xiphorhynchus guttatus [eytoni Group] More
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1 Adult  

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Sound

 

Natural
 

call

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dawn song

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red-handed howler monkey -- Alouatta belzebul
Mealy Parrot -- Amazona farinosa
Gray Antbird -- Cercomacra cinerascens
Helmeted Pygmy-Tyrant -- Lophotriccus galeatus
Red-throated Caracara -- Ibycter americanus
Amazonian Barred-Woodcreeper -- Dendrocolaptes certhia
Dusky-capped Greenlet -- Pachysylvia hypoxantha
Guianan Warbling-Antbird -- Hypocnemis cantator
Layard's Woodcreeper -- Lepidocolaptes layardi
Forest Elaenia -- Myiopagis gaimardii
Thrush-like Antpitta -- Myrmothera campanisona
Spot-winged Antshrike -- Pygiptila stellaris
White-throated Toucan -- Ramphastos tucanus
Cinereous Antshrike -- Thamnomanes caesius
Coraya Wren -- Pheugopedius coraya

Curtis A Marantz
3 Sep 1999 at 05:48

    Geography
  • Brazil
    Pará
    Locality
  • Floresta Nacional de Tapajos; BR-163, Rodovia Santarem - Cuiaba, km. 83
    Latitude/Longitude
  • -3.0402778   -54.9319444
    Habitats
  • Evergreen Forest
  • Rainforest
    Channels
  • Mono
    Sampling Rate
    Bit Depth
    Recorders
  • NAGRA 4.2
    Microphones
  • Sennheiser MKH 20
    Accessories
  • Roche Parabola 74cm/17.7cm (29.1in/7in)
    Equipment Note

NOTES: 79 songs of bird #1 recorded in two parts at 5:32 and 5:45; bird began with a long call at 5:17:50 and then songs at 5:18:20, giving three songs before I got onto it; then singing bird flew off before I got onto it, with recording instead beginning with a calling bird (possibly the second individual); two birds singing in close proximity to one another, the close bird singing from the end of the trail was 30-40 m away and high up in large tree; the second bird in the distance made it difficult at times to locate the closer bird; although I was right up under the close bird, the angle was not good at times; second part began at 5:35:22 after bird moved about 50 m to tree near road (it took me quite some time to get back onto it, missing about 10 songs), now 30 m away in one of the heavily vine-covered trees that it regularly sang from; recorded along logging road 500 m W of highway; I missed two songs and one long call (the latter at 5:49) after tape ended; clear overhead at the time but with low clouds off to E that moved in after cut ended, calm, 75¡ F.

ML: Background subject changed from recordist's original identification of Ramphastos tucanus cuvieri to Ramphastos tucanus to conform to eBird Taxonomy (v. 1.55). -Jay McGowan/Matt Medler, July 2015.

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