oceanicus "golondrina de mar de Wilson" y Oceanodroma markhami "golondrina de mar de Markham", regitradas en la orilla marina eventualmente.
A Wilson's Storm-Petrel, Oceanites
oceanicus, in flight
Throughout June and July, Wilson's Petrels Oceanites
oceanicus had been well represented and numbers had risen to a maximum count of 45 on 28th June.
Hay cinco especies de habitos oceanicos que llegan muy eventualmente a las costas de la isla, o que han sido vistas en el mar, como Oceanites
oceanicus (Clark, 1902), por lo que no es de extranar la ausencia de su registro en este trabajo.
But it's wrong to say that the Adelie gang are moving out, because Adelies are site-specific nesters, according to Ron Naveen, founder of Oceanites
, a US-based science and educational foundation.
Si bien son varias las especies que se pueden observar en esta zona, se destacan a continuacion las aves que pueden generar mas interes a la demanda de visitantes antarticos: albatros --albatros ceja negra (Thalassarche melanophris), albatros errante (Diomedea exulans), albatros real (Diomedea epomophora), albatros cabeza gris (Thalassarche chrysostoma)-; petreles y pardelas -petrel gigante comun--(Macronectes giganteus), petrel plateado (Fulmarus glacialoides), pardela oscura (Puffinus griseus), paino comun (Oceanites
oceanicus), yunco magallanico (Pelecanoides magellani)--; gaviotines --gaviotin sudamericano (Sterna hirundinacea), gaviotin antartico (S.
He's also the founder and president of Oceanites
(OHshun-AYE-tees), the nonprofit funding organ for the Antarctic Site Inventory.
Research conducted by Oceanites
, a non-profit organisation based in the US, supports the view that tourism has had little or no negative effect on animal or plant life--yet.
Some baseline data on specific site visits are beginning to be compiled through projects such as the USA-based "Oceanites
" Antarctic Peninsula site inventory project (Naveen, 1999; Kriwoken and Rootes, 2000).
Others, such as Wilson's petrel (Oceanites
oceanicus), only migrate from the temperate areas of one hemisphere to those of the other.
Cryptic species including prions (Pachyptila sp.), white-chinned petrels (Procellaria aequinoctialis), Wilson's storm-petrels (Oceanites
oceanicus), and black-bellied storm-petrels (Fregetta tropica) showed a significant interest in DMS-scented slicks as compared with control slicks, whereas more visible species such as Cape petrels (Daption capense) and black-browed, grey-headed, and wandering albatrosses showed no noticeable differences in their responses to the two slicks.
At Ardenest (Waikari, North Canterbury), remains of Grey-backed storm petrel (Oceanites
nereis) were found at a deposit accumulated by Laughing owls (Sceloglaux albifacies; Worthy and Holdaway 1996).