calling song

calling song

[′kȯl·iŋ ‚sȯŋ]
(invertebrate zoology)
A high-intensity insect sound which may play a role in habitat selection among certain species.
References in periodicals archive ?
RACHEL LEES Probably our male Lar Gibbon Jake, he was hand reared so he interacts with you and he has a beautiful calling song which can often be heard for miles when the wind carries it.
Comparing the Effects of Temperature on the Calling Song of Males, the Phonotaxis of Females, and the L3 Auditory Neuron in Crickets (Acheta domesticus).
0 kHz with harmonic overtones (Walker and Figg, 1990; Hill, 2000), and some aspects of the calling song are known to correlate with characteristics of the male's morphology (Howard and Hill, 2006).
Male cicadas attract mates through production of a species-specific calling song.
Fine-scale temperature effects on cricket calling song.
The long-range calling song used by males to attract females from a distance is compared to song produced in close-range courtship interactions between males and females.
Medfly males produce three distinct sounds as part of their sexual communication ritual: 1) the calling song, produced simultaneously with pheromone emission and often in the absence of other flies in its immediate proximity; 2) the courtship song, an intermittent series of buzzes made when other flies are nearby; and 3) the copula song, a brief sound produced by males when they mount a prospective mate.
My brother John, who has followed the ti'at into the ocean, begins to sing the Dolphin Calling Song, praying for help for the paddlers.
The calling song of the field cricket Gryllus bimaculatus (de Geer): constraints on transmission and its role in intermale competition and female choice.
Male calling song has evolved as a mechanism for species and mate recognition in many insects (e.
The calling song, or buzz, attracts females once the scent has drawn them close.