Bird Families

Sharp-tailed sunbirds


Well, a great post about the birds of the Himalayas has ripened. It will focus on a specific landscape and biotope, in a specific place in the Mustang highlands (Nepal). The upper limit of the forest, more precisely, large clearing among a strip of Himalayan birch (Betula utyilis, forms groves of "stone birch" light forests and crooked forests, as in the Sikhote-Alin subalpine) with small clumps of fir. Height somewhere 3 - 3.5 thousand m above sea level. seas). The main biotope, my favorite biotope, which is inhabited by small nesting birds - high dwarf thickets of rhododendrons. In May, rhododendrons bloom en masse (usually in the first decade of May, less often in the middle) and their flowers are an important food item. Not nectar and pollen (partly they too), but insects that live and feed in these large flowers. One of the brightest and most remarkable species of these thickets - fire-tailed sunbird (firetail sunbird, Aethopyga ignicauda). A very beautiful bird. Yes, I forgot to say, this is certainly not art photography (birds). These are working moments from the life of an ornithologist. Sometimes it's just "proof" to identify a bird, but here to show you how this or that secretive species is found in nature. And yet - a lot of frames, and text too, possibly traffic.

photo 2.
Nectars live up to their name. These are analogs of American hummingbirds in Africa, Asia and Australasia. You can read about them on Wikipedia HERE. In Russian, this bird is also called "the bright sharp-tailed nectary" (as in Xen-canto), but this is some awkwardly long name. Here you can listen to how it makes noise (in general, by foam) and understand its mountain range, -

The fire-tailed sunbird is the highest mountain species. At first, it is incredible to see these representatives of the tropics in the highlands, among the rhododendrons and next to the sintered snowfields. But you gradually get used to it.

Photo 5.
They appear in noisy groups in the morning already in the sun, males and females, and disappear in the evening. However, I did not see how and where they fly away and from where they arrive. So I do not exclude that they spend the night right in the thickets of rhododendron. Where are their hanging nests, purses, if they have, like all sunbirds, I don’t know. We should take this issue more seriously.

Photo 6.
These are the thickets of rhododendrons. How they bloom in early May! What a pleasure it is to shoot them in the rain, under an umbrella. And on them, like bright lanterns, males of fire-tails flare up (females are modestly colored, greenish).

Photo 7.
But it is especially strange to see them on the branches of "stone" Himalayan birches, the branches of which have not yet turned green in the first week of May. One thing is Tibetan siskins, hanging in groups, like on black alder, on their branches (we will see them later), and another thing is a sunflower.

Photo 8.
Here is my upper clearing. On such glades you don't see people and there is no need to rush anywhere. You get up to the singing of birds (more precisely, even before it begins, even in the dark) and lie down when they are silent. You cook food in a pot, drink tea, and the birds are always there. You can just sit by the tent, record and photograph them. And you will see on this one glade in a day no less species than running along the "radials" up and up to the snowfields, along the yak path (but I can't help but run - inborn motor skills).

Photo 9.
The thickets of rhododendrons have a lattice structure, very similar to the one that we see in the tall thickets of dwarf pine in Eastern Siberia and the Far East. Both those and other thickets - a special "sheltered" world of birds. In the thickets, they find themselves both food and lodging. And weather protection. Some do not go beyond such thickets at all. Red-necked nightingales and brown warblers live in the dwarf cedar in the Far East as in their fortress. The rhododendra thickets of the Himalayan highlands are inhabited by many more species of various songbirds.

Photo 10.
One of them is well known to Siberians. bluetail. It is now allocated in a special form (Tarsiger rufilatus), but until recently it was only the rufilatus race of a single Asian species called the red-headed bluetail (Tarsiger cyanurus). The one that inhabits the taiga of Siberia and penetrates "spots" along the north of the European taiga almost to Finland. This is a female. In the next photo there is a male.

Photo 11.
Here is the male. Bluetail and bluetail. In appearance, in nature, nothing (for me) differs from our Siberian bluetail, either in appearance or in voice. Maybe the males are a little brighter and maybe they don't have a gray morph (I don't know, I haven't seen it), but without direct comparison, these differences, if any, work poorly. Bluetail is not an obligate species of rhododendron thickets. It also feeds on birches. A special love for these crowns can be traced in Tarsiger cyanurus (in a wide range) throughout the entire range. Males sing in the crowns of coniferous trees (usually they are difficult to find with binoculars), exactly as they do in the upper strip of spruce woodlands in the Sikhote-Alin mountains. And they arrange a friendly roll call even in the dark, before many (or all) of the inhabitants of the forest. You are still dozing in the tent, the bats are still barely gray and flying, and they are already "singing" their melodic patter, with acceleration towards the end - "the bird lives in Siberia", "the bird lives in Siberia "," The bird lives in Siberia. " recording for Xeno-canto

Photo 12.
Red-bellied tit (Parus rubidiventris, aka Periparus rubidiventris, Rufous-vented Tit, and sometimes Black-Crested Tit - synonymy in common names, but moderately not the worst property of the language - reflects the versatility of the image of the species) is also a common inhabitant of the subalpine woodlands of the Himalayas. In the thickets of rhododendron, she feeds when they bloom, but she spends no less time in the crowns of birches and conifers. And usually sings on the tops of conifers like a Muscovy.

Photo 13.
The range of this Himalayan tit stretches in a narrow strip along the mountain forests of the Himalayas along their entire arc from west to east, where it covers a large area of ​​the Sichuan mountains and southeastern Tibet in China. It is believed that up to Lantang in Nepal comes the nominative race rubidiventris, with an entirely red belly, and to the east - the beavani race, with a gray belly. The Mustang is almost a contact zone of both races, and in three years I have not seen a single individual with a truly red belly: usually reddish sides and bottom of the chest, "spots" and in different ways in different individuals. We can, of course, talk about hybridization of races, but it is more correct to talk about the destabilization of the “reaction norm” (normal phenotype), which manifests itself most visibly (for us) in specific color elements as a result of hybridization (in this case, there may be other reasons the same spectrum of color destabilization, for example, as a result of inbreeding within a small isolated group). In any case, the "mixing" of color in hybrids is not a direct result of the "mixing" of different alleles (different races) in the area of ​​their overlap. Everything is more complicated, and hybridization ("mixing of gene pools") only provokes variability.

Photo 14.
Well, here's a gray-bellied version. Almost East Himalayan race beavani. The red-bellied tit sings ("red-bellied" does not fit my tongue - well, nothing red) like a Muscovy (my first association in nature) or as a cross between a Muscovy and a great tit (my association from the records on Xeno-Xanta is here. Ibid. In one place on Yak Kharka I heard a completely different song of this titmouse (something like the cry of a black-headed nuthatch in Teberda). Later I read in HBW that yes, this happens. Something like a special variant in the eastern subspecies (.) I did not find such a record on Xeno-canto (note from 25.03 - it is written that “I did not find” a record of a “strange song”, but it goes there as the first line!).

Photo 15.
And this is Parus dichrous. Already a Gray-crested Tit. Now she is in Latin Lophophanes dichrous, that is, the same genus as our crested tit (L. cristatus). There used to be a subgenus - there is no difference (who wanted, taught and the subgenus). I've only seen her a few times over the years. That is, in Mustang it is much less common than red-bellied (that dominant among tits). And I always saw her in the crowns of birches and other deciduous trees (I don't remember in the conifers, I just don't remember). Although in the identifier of birds of Nepal it is given that although it is mainly broadleved, it is also coniferous / rhododendron and coniferous forests. That is, apparently, it also feeds in the thickets of rhododendron, since it appeared on the birches above them. I didn’t hear her song.
On the Xeno-canto, it sounds very peculiar.

But enough about titmice. Move on.

Photo 16.
One of the main consumers of small insects inside rhododendron flowers is tiny "pulcherik" warblers (Phylloscopus pulcher, "golden-striped warbler" sounds for so long and so solid), which I wrote about separately earlier. They, too, do not live inside rhododendra thickets, but only feed on flowers, often hovering in front of them, just as our red warbler hangs in front of whorls of needles in the crowns of cedars and firs. They sing on stone birches. And in the daytime of May, he is the main vocalist of the subalpine birch woodlands in this part of the Himalayas. The song is very difficult, I already wrote about it in detail earlier. A very distinctive finish, most comparable to our ratchet. here she is on Xeno-canto.

I also wrote about local green chaffs before. That is, a wonderful nominative race (between the annoying "Viridanus" and "Plumbiterarsus" (the language stumbles, as they themselves in their song "Morse code"). They are also everywhere here, and also in rhododendrons only feed, and sing on birches.

As you can see, all these Himalayan birds are ours, dear, familiar and painfully understandable (i.e. warblers, tits, blue-tails), only special species of the same genera, and there are more of these species in each of the subgenera than in the mountain forests of Siberia ... This is called "context" ("to understand the small, you have to see a lot"). After them, you perceive a little differently the red warbler, and the lightning, and the crested tit, and the Muscovy (by the way, the latter is also in the Himalayas, - fairly common resident in the center and east, but I have not reliably seen, so here (in Mustang, at least) she is clearly not a background view.

But there are also birds that are especially devoted to the rhododendra thickets, which are not easy to see, because they live inside the dwarf tree and rarely appear above it and outside it (here, in order to observe them, it is especially important to spend several days in a tent right in the subalpic because they are most likely to see them early in the morning, when they are most active when illuminated by the first rays of the sun. And in a couple of days they get used to you. Some of them are already real South Mountain Asians, including, of course, Thymelia.

Photo 17.
Thymelias (many) are not easy to observe. They don't like being watched. Both small and large. Fulvet (I call them so - this in English White-browed Fulvetta (in Latin - Alcippe vinipectus, here and the race vinipectus - with a whitish throat, no stripes), already at the altitude limit. Barely white-browed Fulvet reaches the subalpine rhododendrons.

Photo 17b
Usually it is lower, in thickets of bamboo among hemlock-cypress forest. I also wrote about her separately - a very funny bird in motor skills and movements in fallen bamboo leaves. Actually, they appear in our dictionary as altsipps, but it somehow sounds very harsh, Maya-like (like "kakomytsl"), not in soft East Asian shades. By the way, it is now often given in Latin as Fulvetta vinipectus. This is ours, in the East, - "fulvet girls". This is how you perceive them. They sound funny too, so somehow click on the second entry from the top

Photo 18.
And this is no longer a fulvet. And not thymelia at all. But close. This is "a battle in the Crimea, everything is in smoke ..." (and nothing is visible). The pig is decent, almost as big as a kukshu. A group of birds flashed in the elfin wood (in one place) almost every day, but could not see it (what is in the photo, you can count it well). Everybody thought, what a big thimelia (from Garrulax)? - And then it came (here's the benefit of photography! - it was still there, in the tent) - it's Conostoma (C. aemodium). - Great Parrotbill (Big Sutora, the largest of the sutras, or bills, two species of which also nest in our Primorsky Territory).

I had seen them a year before in the cypress forest below my lower glade - one of them still sat on a tripod for me in the morning twilight.

Photo 18.
That's how it was. Then she surprised me with her bluish darkness - this is how light changes a bird. The one in photo 18 looks normally ocher, as it is painted. I was killed by the English Wikipedia, where it is written about the biggest sutora that it is a bird species of the Sylviidae (Old World Warbler). I was very offended and sent them all to hell with their haplotype analysis.They have never been to the Himalayas and have not seen a conost in nature. Otherwise, they would not have written all sorts of nonsense. We, the faithful, cannot be led astray by such bourgeois quirks. You can't throw hats.

Photo 19.
And this is one of the two ground-level "pill". Genus Pnoepyga (species, apparently, albiventer).
In Russian they are called wren-babbler (translated into English - “wren thimelia”). The family of thymelia, of course, was destroyed (do not break it), but they regretted it and left it as a separate special family (Pnoepygidae), rather than stuck it in warblers, warblers or warblers. For which all the ardent specialists in genetic analysis are especially grateful. There are real kind-hearted people among them. One way or another, but it is not easy to see this tiny tailless feathered creature (here it “opened” to me the only time - I managed to click it), but I can hear it very well. Wonderful explosive song (like our wren). It is imperative to listen to it - do not be too lazy to climb on Xeno-canto And click on the second or fourth line from the top In nature, it sounds louder. More convincing. I suspect that it was she who at first was associated with the phantom of the "wrong willow", as some unidentified song was indicated in the diary more than once. Sinned on some large and secretive cettia (genus Cettia - broad-tailed). But it turned out - such is the sweetest creature. I suspect that she also occasionally crawls to my upper glade, but the couple reliably lived in the lower glade, still in the middle of the forest, not in the rhododendra elfin woods, but in thickets of barberry with bamboo among giant damp stones (rather rolling stones) overgrown with a moss carpet.

Photo 20.
It's just proof (what more). Another tailless near-ground "pill", which is called tesia (Tesia сastaneocoronata) - I do not know how it is listed in our 5-language dictionary. This is the thesis. There are 3 types of them in Nepal. This one is the brightest - chestnut-headed, with a yellow breast. Thesias have always been among the warblers, but now they are found specifically among the broad-tailed cettia (goes as Cettia сastaneocoronata). With cettiums, of which there are a lot in the Himalayas, in the same lower glade, they are not associated with me in any way (although they are also secretive and shrubby, but DIFFERENT), but with short-tails (genus Urosphaena) - quite, and in particular, not a little time seems to be holding, on the ground. This common invisible bird goes up to 4 thousand meters, up to the uppermost strip of bush in front of the Tibetan steppe. Like all pillins, you don't see it, but you hear it - a very characteristic melodic "quote, tsvity-li-liu" - slower and faster, in many versions. In general, the song is more comparable in structure to cettias than short-tailed (and Tesia cyaniventer has even stronger notes - just the notes of our Far Eastern Horeites). There is nothing to cover here. But it's still not cettia. Because this is a "pill," and the cettias are not pills. The same can be understood by a fool. Enjoy the song on the Xeno-canto (also the area) Click on any line with song

Move on. Let's go back to “our native birds”. - flycatchers and redstarts.

Photo 21.
They are not arboreal here at all, but real shrub-dwarf inhabitants. This is Ficedula strophiata (Rufous-gorgeted Flycather, "orange-throated flycatcher" - sounds hard, and the red-haired cat cried there, in my diary it is simply called "stropiate flycatcher"). This is perhaps the most beautiful of the local Fitsedules, with a white staple at the base of the tail - like a lesser flycatcher, but longer.

Photo 22.
The male and female are similarly colored, but the female is paler in shades. And the male is brighter. Sings simple

Fig. 23
And this is already Ficedula tricolor, i.e. tricolor flycatcher... In English - steel blue (Slaty-Blue Flycather). It's a male, of course. The first association - some kind of blue-tailed or small nightingale (such as blue) - all the time at the ground and maybe on the ground. I don’t remember if he took off in my presence like a flycatcher from a perch (the strophes took off, repeatedly). He flew (left the thickets) to our tent in the rain (there was no time for flies), sat down in front of the tent (and we lie under the awning - we waved the brandy and enjoy the wet rhododendrons, preparing for a sortie with umbrellas) and looks us straight in the eyes - you have , they say, cognac, but what does it feel like to me?

Photo 24
That's how it was - this view from under the awning. You lie down, you rest, you don't bother anyone. And he arrives, sits down one and a half meters from the awning - there is a snag by a pebble. ...

Photo 25
And he looks. It's so insightful. - And the rain is not weak. But they seem to be familiar (although honestly, two years before that in May and even in early June there was almost no rain, I even doubted whether an awning was needed, but in 2013, in the first half of May, it was watered almost every day - happiness for filming rhododendrons). And of course the song - Pretty melodic

Photos 26
A male blue-redstart (Phoenicurus frontalis, Blue-fronted Redstart) also flew to the tent in the rain. Actually, these redstarts are not subalpines. They prefer an already completely open area with a low dwarf juniper, rosettes (like a microbiota in the Sikhote-Alin) at the exit to the Tibetan steppe, and even in the steppe itself they are not uncommon (around Muktinat, for example). They can also sit on a pebble. That is, their perches are more like those of chasers and heaters. But in the rain I also became interested in our tent. Well posed like that.

Photos 27
His female also flew in, did not abandon the guy. I sat there. She posed. And we are under the awning. We are good.

Photos 28
This is how we are under the awning. At the edge of the clearing. Rhododendrons around. Birds scurry about in them, and even sit down in front of the tent itself. And behind the rhododendrons there is already a precipice into a gorge with a river. Whisper. The house would be put there. A small hut with a kerasin lamp. And what else does a person need?

Photos 29
This bird lived in those rhododendra thickets behind the tent. I was wrong with her at first. Then I figured it out. I leave it a mystery for specialists, lovers of our native Himalayan passerines. What kind of bird? (note - the answer is given by my separate comment to the post - my only comment with a userpic. And thanks to everyone for expressing feelings in case of interest in the material. I usually do not answer if there is no direct question, but this does not mean that I am indifferent to your expressions of appreciation.).

Photo 30
Here it is, so that the wing can be seen.

Ⓘ Sharp-tailed sunbirds

  • Aethopyga primigenius Hachisuka, 1941
  • Javanese sharp-tailed sunbird Aethopyga eximia Horsfield, 1821
  • Aethopyga linaraborae Kennedy, Gonzales et Miranda, 1997
  • Dazzling sharp-tailed sunbird Aethopyga mystacalis Temminck, 1822
  • Nepalese sharp-tailed sunbird Aethopyga nipalensis Hodgson, 1836
  • Philippine sharp-tailed sunbird Aethopyga boltoni Mearns, 1905
  • Black-breasted sharp-tailed sunbird Aethopyga saturata Hodgson, 1836
  • Yellow-bellied sharp-tailed sunbird Aethopyga gouldiae Vigors, 1831
  • Hainan sharp-tailed sunbird Aethopyga christinae Swinhoe, 1869
  • Yellow-backed sharp-tailed sunbird Aethopyga siparaja Raffles, 1822
  • Golden-throated sharp-tailed sunbird Aethopyga shelleyi Sharpe, 1876
  • Fiery sharp-tailed sunbird Aethopyga flagrans Oustalet, 1876
  • Bright pointed-tailed sunbird Aethopyga ignicauda Hodgson, 1836
  • Sangir sharp-tailed sunbird Aethopyga duyvenbodei Schlegel, 1871
  • Brilliant sharp-tailed sunbird Aethopyga pulcherrima Sharpe, 1876
  • 1851 - Pointed Sunbirds Anabathmis Reichenow, 1905 - Reichenbach Nectaries Anthobaphes Cabanis, 1850 - Orange-breasted Anthreptes Sunbirds
  • Philippine sharp-tailed sunbird lat. Aethopyga boltoni - one of the species of sharp-tailed sunbirds Described by Mearns in 1905. In English-language literature
  • The yellow-backed sharp-tailed sunbird Aethopyga siparaja is a bird of the sunflower family. The species is found in the rainforests of South Asia from India to
  • Nepalese sharp-tailed sunbird Aethopyga nipalensis Black-breasted pointed-tailed sunbird Aethopyga saturata Yellow-backed sharp-tailed sunbird Aethopyga
  • biographies. Mearns has described many species of animals, such as the Philippine pointed-tailed sunbird, Boranian cysticola, Orthotomus heterolaemus, Turdus helleri
  • sunflower - spider trap Aethopyga siparaja - yellow-backed sharp-tailed sunbird Arachnothera robusta - long-billed sunbird - spider trap Prionochilus maculatus - yellow-breasted
  • Paradoxornis unicolor fire-chested flowersucker Dicaeum ignipectus bright pointed-tailed sunflower Aethopyga ignicauda slate accentor Prunella immaculata
  • honor of the wife of the Amadine Chloebia gouldiae and Nicholas Aylward Vigors - the sharp-tailed sunbird Aethopyga gouldiae Bubo bengalensis White-breasted pigeon Columba
  • Philippine eagles. The mountain forests are home to the endemic of the island - the Philippine sharp-tailed sunbird.The population of the island of Mindanao is about 22 million people 2010
  • climb vertical surfaces, rocks. Outwardly, the hummingbirds are similar to the Nectariniidae sunbirds occupying the same ecological niche, but in the Eastern Hemisphere
  • Grenadines Royal Amazon Amazona guildingii Singapore Yellow-tailed sunbird unofficially Aethopyga siparaja United States of America White-headed

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Card yellow-backed sharp-tailed sunbird bird flower andy lyt f from the collection Birds in Yandex.Collections. Nectarine Nectariniidae, description. Lower classifications: Birds with the letter N. Black-breasted sharp-tailed sunbird Aethopyga saturata, a bird from the Nectarine family. Mars crater Jezero. July 30, 2020 will take place. 2018 is declared the Year of the Birds by LiveLib. On the board birds birds svitu by Helga. Gould's sharp-tailed sunbird Aethopyga gouldiae Birds, India, Feathers, Animals, Nature. Sunbird: translation, pronunciation, transcription by WooordHunt. Hainan sharp-tailed sunbird Aethopyga christinae Dreptes Reichenow, 1914 Large, or Saotomian, sunbirds. Forums about birds. Singapore Union for the Conservation of Birds of Russia. Stock footage of Red sunbird looking curiously at the lens. Yellow-backed sharp-tailed sunbird feeding on a flower and looking at the camera.

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Similar phrases. Palestinian sunbather. Palestine Sunbird. Seychelles sunbird. Seychelles Sunbird. Philippine sharp-tailed sunbird. Sharp-tailed sunbirds are What are Sharp-tailed. Yellow-backed sharp-tailed sunbird. 164 Comment 3. Deleted user on September 11, 2015 at. The comment is hidden. Remote. Philippine white-tailed sunbird: rostislav ko LiveJournal. The yellow-backed sharp-tailed sunbird Aethopyga siparaja is a bird of the Nectarnicev family. It is a national bird.

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Some birds are painted bunting cardinals in Texas, gouldian sharp-tailed sunbirds in South Asia, multicolored. List of birds of Malaysia Part 3 From swallows to skates. Systematics of the family Nectarians, or sunbirds: Genus: Aethopyga Cabanis, 1850 Sharp-tailed nectaries. Species: Aethopyga ignicauda. Wallpaper flower, bird, Yellow-backed sharp-tailed nectary. Hainan sharp-tailed nectar Aethopyga christinae: photos, taxonomy, distribution area, primary data ,. Sharp-tailed sunbirds Birds. Yellow-backed sharp-tailed sunbird, Aethopyga siparaja, Crimson Sunbird. white-eyed, Well, one new leaflet and one new sunflower.

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The species range is limited to the island of Mindanao in the south of the Philippine Islands. Inhabits humid tropical mountain forests up to an altitude of 1300-1500 m. Nepalese pointed-tailed, or green-tailed nectary. Phrases. black breasted sunbird black-breasted sharp-tailed sunbird black throated sunbird black-breasted sharp-tailed sunbird. Bright pointed-tailed sunbird translation from Latin into all languages. The Hainan sharp-tailed sunbird, known as the Asiatic hummingbird, forages in a park in Fuzhou City, Fujian Province to the east. Bird nectar. The way of life and habitat of the sunbird. Yellow-backed sharp-tailed sunbird. Aethopyga siparaja. Crimson Sunbird Thailand, Phuket, Kamala, 01.12.2007.

Ocellated sunbird Temminck's sharp-tailed sunbirds.

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Yellow-backed sharp-tailed sunbird.

Philippine Sharp-tailed Sunbird by rostislav ko. Nectarine family of birds from the order of passerines. Nectarians in the Old World. Nectarine Nectariniidae LifeCatalog. Cinnyris oseus. Palestinian sunbird Cinnyris oseus. Panama Aethopyga siparaja. United States Next Login Settings.

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The yellow-tailed sunbird is the national bird of Singapore. It is also called the dark red sunflower. The nectar is unusual. Yellow-backed sharp-tailed sunbird Aethopyga siparaja. Genus Sharp-tailed Sunbirds Genus Sharp-tailed Sunbirds photo Aethopyga. Genus Short-tailed sunbirds Genus Short-tailed sunbirds. Jonathan Franzen. End of the End of the Earth reviews and testimonials. The sharp-tailed finch is the most common type of herbal finch. The color of the plumage is beige with a purple tint on the neck.

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Yellow-backed sharp-tailed sunbird 1338. Prokhor April 26, 2012 21: 31. copyright: Prokhor. Additional Information. age: sexually mature. Zoological Forum Nectarians Nectariniidae. There are 116 species of nectarians, and, of course, males are much more elegant than females. In the photo below, there is a sharp-tailed sunbird.

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Description of video guide

This guide provides an overview of the jumping habitats on the world map of the Genshin Impact game, thanks to which you can find out where you can find and collect the Jumping Nectar in Genshin Impact along the prepared route.

Jumping Card in Mondstadt

Li Yue Jumping Card

Table of contents video guide

  • 00:00 - 00:13 - Greetings, what the video is about.
  • 00:14 - 00:19 - The first Pharma method.
  • 00:20 - 00:41 - Second Pharma method (Mondshtadt).
  • 00:42 - 00:58 - Second Pharma Method (LiYue).
  • 00:59 - 02:43 - Route in the game (Mondsstadt).
  • 02:44 - 05:43 - Route in the game (Li Yue).

Video guide text (subtitles)

Hello, my dear friend, you are on the fan play channel today, I will tell and show you a good route for farming the nectar of jumpers.

I want to say right away that I will not kill anyone and I will just show you how to farm and how much you can farm from one of them, there are two ways to farm jumpers.

The first way is, as an adventure, to select the usual section of monsters and select the jumping one.

Next, click track.

The second way is to run along this route, it is better to start with a marshard from the petrels peaks and run along this route yellow dots teleport the red line, where and where the teleport is from, and the blue line on foot you start to remember and the whole map will be in the description.

I also want to say that if you suddenly did not have one of the mom's points on hand, then pay attention to the nearest plants or frozen chests, maybe they are hidden in them, now we will go to the left and it is better to start from this point and run along this route.

Now, in order to find out in more detail just the position of the points, let's run them in the game and clearly see how mobs can hide, by the way, you ran from the route, you will remind about the same amount of 95 nectar, 28 flickering nectar and 5 elemental nectar, do not forget that this route can be offered to him by a niner li-min I hope that you are leading helped if you have any ideas what other guide you can write down write in the comments thanks for watching the country game yes or.

POLIT.RU Pro Science Gallery.

The species range is limited to the island of Mindanao in the south of the Philippine Islands. Inhabits humid tropical mountain forests up to an altitude of 1300-1500 m. Nepalese pointed-tailed, or green-tailed nectary. Phrases. black breasted sunbird black-breasted sharp-tailed sunbird black throated sunbird black-breasted sharp-tailed sunbird.Bright pointed-tailed sunbird translation from Latin into all languages. The Hainan sharp-tailed sunbird, known as the Asiatic hummingbird, forages in a park in Fuzhou City, Fujian Province to the east. Bird nectar. The way of life and habitat of the sunbird. Yellow-backed sharp-tailed sunbird. Aethopyga siparaja. Crimson Sunbird Thailand, Phuket, Kamala, 01.12.2007.