VOL. 75 · NO. 4 | October 2004
 
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CONTENTS (13)
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CONTENTS
75(4), (1 October 2004) https://doi.org/10.1648/0273-8570-75.4.317
KEYWORDS: American Oystercatcher, Black Skimmer, coastal Virginia, Common Tern, Gull-billed Tern, habitat manipulation, Haematopus palliatus, Rynchops niger, sea-level rise, shellpiles, Sterna hirundo, S. nilotica
75(4), (1 October 2004) https://doi.org/10.1648/0273-8570-75.4.330
KEYWORDS: European Starling, passerine, telemetry, transmitter attachment
75(4), (1 October 2004) https://doi.org/10.1648/0273-8570-75.4.337
KEYWORDS: cameras, Elaphe spp, nest predation, predators, snakes, Video
75(4), (1 October 2004) https://doi.org/10.1648/0273-8570-75.4.345
KEYWORDS: Dendrortyx macroura, density estimates, distance sampling, Mexico, playback, point transects
75(4), (1 October 2004) https://doi.org/10.1648/0273-8570-75.4.353
KEYWORDS: dispersal, inbreeding, mate choice, Tachycineta bicolor, Tree Swallow
75(4), (1 October 2004) https://doi.org/10.1648/0273-8570-75.4.359
KEYWORDS: Aimophila aestivalis, Bachman's sparrow, recorded vocalizations, survey technique, winter populations
75(4), (1 October 2004) https://doi.org/10.1648/0273-8570-75.4.364
KEYWORDS: artificial nests, contrasting habitats, disturbance, grazing, Monte desert, nest predation risk, vegetation structure
75(4), (1 October 2004) https://doi.org/10.1648/0273-8570-75.4.372
KEYWORDS: arthropod, Colinus virginianus, diagnostic fragments, human–imprinted chicks, northern bobwhite, passage rates
75(4), (1 October 2004) https://doi.org/10.1648/0273-8570-75.4.376
KEYWORDS: American avocet, antipredator behavior, black-necked stilt, Himantopus mexicanus, predator discrimination, Recurvirostra americana
75(4), (1 October 2004) https://doi.org/10.1648/0273-8570-75.4.386
KEYWORDS: Accipiter striatus, body mass, body size, seasonal change, Sharp-shinned Hawk, wing chord
75(4), (1 October 2004) https://doi.org/10.1648/0273-8570-75.4.394
KEYWORDS: extra-pair copulations, fertility insurance, sperm competition, sperm depletion, sperm reserves, Tachycineta bicolor, Tree Swallows
75(4), (1 October 2004) https://doi.org/10.1648/0273-8570-75.4.404
KEYWORDS: flock size effect, many eyes hypothesis, mixed species flocks, scanning, vigilance, waterfowl behavior
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