Carrion crow

From Simple English Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
A carrion crow
Corvus corone corone

The carrion crow (Corvus corone) is a type of crow found in east Asia, and in parts of western Europe. Nests are usually in trees and sometimes old buildings, Young birds get wings about a month after birth.[1][2][3][4][5][6] This crow is not in any danger, and is of least concern.[7]

References[change | change source]

  1. "Carrion Crow". Animal Diversity Web.
  2. Pettifor, Richard A. (1990). "The effects of avian mobbing on a potential predator, the European kestrel, Falco tinnunculus". Animal Behaviour. 39 (5): 821–827. doi:10.1016/S0003-3472(05)80945-5. S2CID 53200478.
  3. "Carrion Crows Can Volitionally Control Their Calls, Researchers Say | Biology |". Breaking Science News | 28 August 2019. Retrieved 2019-12-29.
  4. "New general licence for controlling carrion crows comes into force".
  5. "Researchers study corvid speciation in restricted zone where crow hybrids thrive".
  6. Baglione, V.; Marcos, J. M.; Canestrari, D.; Ekman, J. (2002). "Direct fitness benefits of group living in a complex cooperative society of carrion crows, Corvus corone corone". Animal Behaviour. 64 (6): 887–893. doi:10.1006/anbe.2002.2007. S2CID 53200940.
  7. "Corvus corone (Carrion Crow)".