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Showing content with the highest reputation on 07/17/2018 in Posts

  1. And each of your edits added something to the quality of the post. I too see no real reason to cap the time limit to edit. If I make a tpyo that might be emburrassing, I'd like to be able to figs it even if I dont' get Intuit right a-weigh 😄 expecially sense so mini people tpye on small keyboards like sellphones those on.
    3 points
  2. Mossy Grotto Falls in the Columbia Gorge, Oregon
    3 points
  3. Pine Siskin...Northwest Oregon
    3 points
  4. Although they do try to verify as many photos uploaded to Macaulay Library (from eBird) as they can, there are too many to look through, so there are lots of incorrect identifications there. Just do a search for Savannah Sparrow.... 😬 Probably not the best site for a new birder to use.
    2 points
  5. Color and beak shape say female Lesser Goldfinch to me.
    2 points
  6. Ah, yes, I see the problem...you have a Spotted Sandpiper.
    2 points
  7. Some photos from May. I especially like Red-winged Blackbirds, since they are so obvious and easy to identify. Red-winged Blackbird (female). A Plumbeous Vireo (?). Some sort of puffy bird ball. (A kind of sparrow?) Lots of Red-winged Blackbirds were trying to advertise for themselves. I love the colors on the Red-winged Blackbirds.
    2 points
  8. Spirit Falls, Washington
    2 points
  9. #113 i believe Killdeer
    2 points
  10. It keeps people like me from constantly editng a single post to the point where it no longer resembles the original. EDIT Heck, I've modified this one twice in less than two minutes, not including this comment. Stop me before I kill again (okay, that's three).
    2 points
  11. I like 'em, myself. Occasionally I have to walk the dog before the sun comes up. Robins are often the only birds active. I think @MerMaeve nailed it. When some people see the same species on a frequent basis, they take those birds for granted. House Finches are the largest demographic (ornographic?) at my feeders, and I affectionately refer to them as 'trailer trash'. (Yeah, I know, not PC. Some of my best parents live in trailers. )
    2 points
  12. Laysan Albatross - Kaʻena Point NAR
    2 points
  13. Cattle egret Cattle Egret anahauc nwr 7-18 by johnd1964, on Flickr
    2 points
  14. I'm leading towards Hooded, personally. The very last photo in the album gives us a decent look at the adult, and it looks best for female Hooded, IMO. It's hard to explain, but it just seems to fit Hooded well in terms of shape/structure to my eye.
    1 point
  15. Interestingly, Google Images almost always labels images from All About Birds wrong. Their similar species section must confuse it.
    1 point
  16. I withdraw the suggestion! I'll see if I can get it edited by a mod. Thanks!
    1 point
  17. I would suggest juvenile Red-winged Blackbird. They can often be yellow-headed, and have pretty thick bills. Scroll to the bottom of this eBird list for a good example: https://ebird.org/view/checklist/S47218950
    1 point
  18. Hmmmm.... I suppose it could be a young tanager. Any others have thoughts?
    1 point
  19. My initial thought was Red-naped but I quickly checked google just to make sure Williamson's can't look like that and found a picture identical to the bird in question. I now see that the photo on google was misidentified. Live and learn I suppose.
    1 point
  20. 4 looks good for Phoebe to me. Also, that's definitely a Veery.
    1 point
  21. The woodpecker is a Red-naped. Female Williamson's are the only sapsucker without the longitudinal white wing stripe.
    1 point
  22. Looks like a female Hooded Oriole -- no dark mask, bill's not really the right shape for Mockingbird, and there appears to be yellow in the tail Hooded Oriole Maybe female Bullock's Oriole? Yellow Warbler Orange-crowned Warbler
    1 point
  23. Looks like a Red-winged Blackbird Song Sparrow Catharus sp. -- Veery? Eastern Wood-Pewee Eastern Phoebe
    1 point
  24. It's 100% a Northern Flicker. Did you see the light line under the eye with binoculars or your naked eye? It looks like a photo artifact.
    1 point
  25. Looks like there are no Red-breasted Merganser reports in Belgrade from July, so I doubt they would nest anywhere nearby. I think they're Commons (beak shape on the adult supports that). #5 looks like another Common Yellowthroat.
    1 point
  26. Pretty sure the woodpecker is a Red-naped Sapsucker. What makes you all think Williamson's Sapsucker?
    1 point
  27. 1: I'm thinking Red-breasted 2-3: Female Common Yellowthroat 4: Song Sparrow 5: ?
    1 point
  28. 1 point
  29. I was thinking Hooded Merganser, but am not totally sure.
    1 point
  30. Mt Hood Wildflowers, Oregon
    1 point
  31. #114 Yellowheaded Blackbird
    1 point
  32. They're definitely all Wood-Pewees. Looks like Eastern is the expected species in your area, based on eBird.
    1 point
  33. Speaking of popular pages, Let the fun begin had its moments. Where is Short-eared Owl by the way? Have we lost him for good?
    1 point
  34. 1 point
  35. You're not helping my reputation!
    1 point
  36. I'm not sure if this will assist you to decide, though here is a Mallard chick : And here is a Wood Duck chick: They were both taken last Wednesday 7-11-18. I would venture a guess, but this might do as well. Joe
    1 point
  37. Well, IMO they're gonna kill him or one of the droids, and I think Chewie is the logical choice since Han already died. If they kill R2 I'm boycotting Disney
    1 point
  38. Maybe we could have something under their profile like "What would you say your birding level is" e.g. beginner, advanced beginner, intermediate, advanced intermediate, beginner pro, pro....
    1 point
  39. From a several weeks ago but just uploaded yesterday. Piping Plover (F) Piping Plover (F) by Johnny, on Flickr Common Goldeneye Common Goldeneye by Johnny, on Flickr
    1 point
  40. Juvi Yellow crowned Night Heron anahauc NWR 7-18 Yellow crowned Night Heron anahauc NWR 7-18 by johnd1964, on Flickr
    1 point
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