Red-rumped cacique The red-rumped cacique Cacicus haemorrhous is a species of bird in the family Icteridae. It is a species of the Amazon Basin and the Guyanas in northern South America , and is only coastal there in the Guyanas and the Amazon River outlet to the Atlantic; a separate large disjunct range exists in all of south-eastern and coastal Brazil , including Paraguay , and parts of north-eastern Argentina. In the French zoologist Mathurin Jacques Brisson included a description of the red-rumped cacique in his Ornithologie based on a specimen collected in Cayenne in French Guiana. He used the French name Le cassique rouge and the Latin name Cassicus ruber. Although Brisson coined Latin names, these do not conform to the binomial system and are not recognised by the International Commission on Zoological Nomenclature. When in the Swedish naturalist Carl Linnaeus updated his Systema Naturae for the twelfth edition , he added species that had been previously described by Brisson.
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Zulkimuro Sucesso reprodutivo de Cacicus haemorrhous Linnaeus Aves: These authors attributed larger vulnerability in this environment to terrestrial and arboreal predators. For each colony, the percentage of successful nests was calculated, generating the percentage of successful nests for each environment lake edge, forest and swamp. Bulletin of the American Museum of Natural History. Suggestions for calculating nest success.
Nests were abandoned during several building phases. In other projects Wikimedia Commons Wikispecies. Translate Avibase is also available in the following languages: Jaemorrhous abandonment after eggs were laid 6. This page was last edited on 2 Septemberat Icteridae in different environments in an Atlantic Forest reserve in Southeast Brazil.
Search Avibase search Browse by families. Most nests were located on a position in the colony tree where we were able to access them and see their contents directly.
Avibase is heamorrhous available in the following languages: The American Naturalist 6: Seven colonies were monitored, two of lake edge, two of forest, and three of swamps. The breeding biology of the Chiffchaff Phylloscopuscollybita in Britain: The number of red-rumped cacique nests varied considerably in colonies from each environment.
The effects of investigator disturbance on nesting birds. Components of avian breeding productivity. Animal Behaviour 36 5: FEEKES reported that caccus, predation and bad weather often caused all birds to desert colonies leaving their offspring behind. Advantages and disadvantages of Bank Swallow Ripariariparia coloniality. Bird checklists — taxonomy — distribution — maps — links.
Several mechanisms can reduce predation in larger colonies. In this study, cacicua found a significant relationship between the number of nests with nests survival probability and failure percentage when we analyzed only the active nests on the period of time that the colonies from three environments were active. Nest predation was the most important cause of nest failure, representing Status and conservation Not globally threatened.
It is a species of the Amazon Basin and the Guyanas in northern South Americaand is only coastal there in the Guyanas and the Amazon River outlet to the Atlantic; a separate large disjunct range exists in all of south-eastern and coastal Brazilincluding Paraguayand parts of north-eastern Argentina.
For each nest, the following data was recorded: The smallest abandonment rate, before eggs were laid, occurred in swamp colonies Nest containing dead nestling with signs of aggression, such as injuries and beak marks, were also considered predated.
In those colonies, the number of nests that had eggs varies from 7 to 74 nests, with mean of Data analyses For each colony, the percentage of successful nests was calculated, generating the percentage of successful nests for each environment lake edge, forest and swamp.
Nests were considered successful when at least one nestling left the nest. Related Articles.
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Fegis Nests that were found empty, without any sign of damage in their structure caused by predation and those with nestling aged over 21 days, were considered successful. Thus, breeding aspects were studied in order to evaluate the role of colony sites and predation in the breeding success of red-rumped cacique in the study area. The Wilson Bulletin 87 4: This monitoring had the objective to evaluate breeding success and also to know in which nest phase nest loss was highest. London, Academic Press, p. Bird Conservation International 15 4: Habitat selection in temperate marsh-nesting birds. Volume 1, Part 1 12th ed.
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