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Birds learn another 'language' by eavesdropping on neighbors
by Christina Larson, AP Science Writer
The Associated Press Translate This Article
3 August 2018
On 3 August 2018 The Associated Press reported:
For birds, understanding neighborhood gossip about an approaching hawk or brown snake can mean the difference between life or death. Wild critters are known to listen to each other for clues about lurking predators, effectively eavesdropping on other species' chatter. Birds, for example, can learn to flee when neighbors cluck 'hawk!' -- or, more precisely, emit a distress call.
Global Good News service views this news as a sign of rising positivity in the field of science, documenting the growth of life-supporting, evolutionary trends.
The fairy wren, a small Australian songbird, is not born knowing the 'languages' of other birds. But it can master the meaning of a few key 'words,' as scientists explain in a paper published Thursday (2 August) in the journal Current Biology.
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