Geographically pervasive effects of urban noise on frequency and syllable rate of songs and calls in silvereyes
1998: Effect of a magnetic pulse on the orientation of silvereyes
, Zosterops lateralis, during spring migration.
decrease acoustic frequency but increase efficacy of alarm calls in urban noise.
are bolder and abrupt and bind together in a laser-like surveillance of all available.
Melbourne University researchers found urban silvereyes
are shifting their song to overcome city sounds of up to 80 decibels.
Emeritus Professor Jiro Kikkawa is an ornithologist who is well known for his work on silvereyes
on the off-shore islands of the Great Barrier Reef and his publications on the biogeography of Australian rainforest birds.
talking to the verdigrised silvereyes
and the wrens superb;
Other scientists had found that migratory species such as Australian silvereyes
and European robins become disoriented under red light, losing their normal vectors.
Inter-related age-dependent patterns of ecology and behaviour in a population of Silvereyes
Genetic variability and population differentiation inferred from DNA fingerprinting in silvereyes
In that study, Wiltschko and his colleagues tested 22 silvereyes
Winter survival in relation to dominance classes among silvereyes
Zosterops lateralis chlorocephala of Heron Island, Great Barrier Reef.