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    long-tailed woodnymph (Thalurania watertonii) - dryade de Waterton, f (Thalurania watertonii)

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    long-tailed woodnymph (Thalurania watertonii) ornith. - dryade de Waterton, f (Thalurania watertonii)


     ... Taxonomy in detail

    Scientific name   Thalurania watertonii

    Authority      (Bourcier, 1847)


    Common names

    English      Long-tailed Woodnymph

    Taxonomic sources   SACC. 2005 and updates. A classification of the bird species of South America. Available at: #http ://

    del Hoyo, J., Collar, N.J., Christie, D.A., Elliott, A. and Fishpool, L.D.C. 2014. HBW and BirdLife International Illustrated Checklist of the Birds of the World. Volume 1: Non-passerines. Lynx Edicions BirdLife International, Barcelona, Spain and Cambridge, UK.  ...

      EN       Long-tailed Woodnymph Thalurania watertonii

    ... Ecology   It is restricted to lowland habitats such as coastal rainforest, cerrado, plantations and parks throughout its Atlantic forest range. It forages in the understorey and middle strata, usually on the periphery of vegetation on nectar and occasional invertebrates. Males defend territories against conspecific intruders and other hummingbirds. Breeding occurs between November and February.

    Threats      Widespread and continuing disappearance of lowland forest in north-eastern Brazil is likely to be causing declines, the Atlantic forests north of the Sao Francisco river having been drastically reduced, with less than 4% remaining by 1995. It seems able to accept man-made habitats as long as patches of forest or stands of scattered trees remain.  ...

     Long-tailed Woodnymph

    At a Glance

       Scientific Name: Thalurania watertonii

       Population: 1,000 - 2,500

       IUCN Status: Endangered

       Trend: Decreasing

       Habitat: Lowland humid forests, plantations, and parks

     ... Like its mythological namesake, the beautiful Long-tailed Woodnymph is a creature of forests — in this case, eastern Brazil's Atlantic Forest, a tremendously diverse habitat home to hundreds of bird species. Many of these, including Seven-colored Tanager, Banded Cotinga, and Pin-tailed Manakin, are found nowhere else.

    The endangered Long-tailed Woodnymph is just one of many of Brazil's birds that are threatened by habitat loss as forests give way to sugarcane fields, coffee plantations, and other agriculture. ...

     Thalurania watertonii (Bourcier, 1847)

     ...  Taxonomy and Nomenclature           

        Kingdom:   Animalia   

        Taxonomic Rank:   Species   

        Synonym(s):   Trochilus watertonii Bourcier, 1847

        Common Name(s):   Long-tailed Woodnymph [English]       

        Taxonomic Status:       Current Standing:   valid      

        Data Quality Indicators:    Record Credibility Rating:   verified - standards met ...

     The long-tailed woodnymph (Thalurania watertonii) is a species of hummingbird in the family Trochilidae. It is found in humid forest in northeastern Brazil, where it is known from the states of Pernambuco, Alagoas, Sergipe and the northernmost Bahia.[3] It is usually thought to be widespread, but seen at low density in its increasingly fragmented range.[3] Its population is estimated to be around 1,000–2,500 individuals, currently in decline due to deforestation and habitat loss.[4]


    The long-tailed woodnymph is sexually dimorphic. The males are heavier, with significantly larger wings and tails, whereas the females have longer bills.[5] Males are approximately 11.8–13 centimetres (4.6–5.1 in) long, including a tail of 6 centimetres (2.4 in) cm; while females measure roughly 10–11 centimetres (3.9–4.3 in) in length, with a tail of 3.6 centimetres (1.4 in). Individuals have a weight of 3.7–5.2 g.[3]

    Males have a conspicuous iridescent plumage in blue, green and purple. The crown and neck are bronze-green,[6] back is iridescent violet-blue, shining grass-green undersides and violet-blue flanks; Its long, deeply-forked tail is blue.[3] Female plumage is much more faint, allowing them to stay unnoticeable as they build nests and care for their young,[4] and a shorter, slightly forked white-tipped tail with a blue subterminal band and a pair of blue-green rectrices. Juveniles are similar to adult females.[3] ...

     La Dryade de Waterton (Thalurania watertonii) est une espèce de colibris de la famille des Trochilidae.


    Cette espèce est endémique au Nord-Est du Brésil (Pernambouc, Alagoas, Sergipe).

     Classification (COI)

     ... Classe   Aves

    Ordre   Apodiformes

    Famille   Trochilidae

    Genre   Thalurania

    Espèce   Thalurania watertonii      (Bourcier, 1847) ...

     Dryade de Waterton

    Thalurania watertonii - Long-tailed Woodnymph

     Description identification

    Dryade de Waterton (Thalurania watertonii) est un oiseau qui appartient à la famille des Trochilidés.

     ... Habitat

    Forêt : humide de plaine ; Savane : sèche ; Zones artificielles terrestres : plantations, zones urbaines, ancienne forêt

     ... Descripteur   Bourcier, 1847

    Biométrie         Taille     : 13 cm ...

     ... Français

    Domaine(s)      Oiseaux

    Entrée(s) universelle(s)   Thalurania watertonii      latin

       dryade de Waterton

       correct, nom féminin, uniformisé

    OBS   Oiseau de la famille des Trochilidae.

    OBS   dryade de Waterton : nom français uniformisé par la Commission internationale des noms français des oiseaux. ...

     Dryade de Waterton

    Apodiformes > Trochilidae > Thalurania watertonii*   (Bourcier, 1847)

    Long-tailed Woodnymph (en) ;Langschwanznymphe (de) ;Driade codalunga (it) ;Zafiro colilargo (es)

     ... Répartition : Côtes de l'est du Brésil (de l'est du Pará jusqu'à Pernambuco et Bahia).

    Habitat : Forêt tropicale et subtropicale humide de plaine ; zones de plantations, constructions urbaines ou forêts tropicales et subtropicales fortement dégradées ; savane sèche.

     ... Région : Amérique ( 1 pays afficher/cacher )

    Statut :    En danger, population en baisse ...

     ... Les dryades (Thalurania sp.) sont des oiseaux-mouches qui vivent en Amérique latine. Elles fréquentent surtout les forêts humides. Il existe 5 espèces différentes de dryades : la dryade du Mexique (Thalurania ridgwayi), la dryade couronnée (Thalurania colombica), la dryade à queue fourchue (Thalurania furcata), la dryade de Waterton (Thalurania watertonii) et la dryade glaucope (Thalurania glaucopis). …

    Auteur no me bré (700807) 23 Sept. 22, 18:30
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