Date: 5/3/18 6:53 am From: Scott Manly <manlyrs...> Subject: Re: [birders] Request for assistance - recordings of migrating Mourning Warbler songs
For comparison, are you interested in songs on territory? Living in Saskatchewan on the edge of the boreal forests, I found breeding birds singing on territory last year and I believe I have recordings of them.
From: Bob Bethune <bobbethune...>
Sent: Thursday, May 3, 2018 7:46:13 AM
Subject: Re: [birders] Request for assistance - recordings of migrating Mourning Warbler songs
The first thought that occurs to me would be to go to the Macauley Library website and work through their 529 recordings of mourning warblers. Each of their recordings is tied to a specific date/time stamp and geo location. Since they are audio recordings, the regiolects could be identified directly. Mapping that data should be useful.
On Wednesday, May 2, 2018, Jay Pitocchelli <jpitocch...><mailto:<jpitocch...>> wrote:
It is year 4 of this project and I am writing once again to post an opportunity to participate in a Citizens Science Project that involves recording migrating Mourning Warbler songs. I am interested in whether different song populations of Mourning Warblers (Western, Eastern, Nova Scotia, Newfoundland) migrate together or separately to their respective areas of the species’ breeding range. All you need is a smartphone with a voice recording app and some luck. The web page link below describes the project and how to make recordings on your Smartphone in more detail. There is also a link to the map with previous year’s results based on recordings from many volunteers.