Diferenzas entre revisións de «Recurvirróstridos»

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{{Taxobox
{{Automatic taxobox
| image = Black-necked Stilt.jpg
| image_caption = Hawaiian''Himantopus stiltmexicanus knudseni''
| image_width=250px
| taxon = Recurvirostridae
| regnum= [[Animalia]]
| authority = [[Charles Lucien Jules Laurent Bonaparte|Bonaparte]], 1854
| phylum = [[Chordata]]
| subdivision_ranks = Genera
| classis = [[Aves]]
| ordo = [[Charadriiformes]]
| subordo = [[Charadrii]]
| taxonfamilia = Recurvirostridae
| authorityfamilia_authority = [[Charles Lucien Jules Laurent Bonaparte|Bonaparte]], 1854
| subdivision_ranks = GeneraXéneros
| subdivision =
* ''[[Recurvirostra]]''
* ''[[Himantopus]]''
* ''[[Banded stilt|Cladorhynchus]]''
}}
 
Os '''recurvirróstridos''' ('''Recurvirostridae''') constitúen unha familia de aves [[limícola]]s da suborde [[Charadrii]]. Contén dous grupos distintos de aves, as avocetas (un xénero) e as pernalongas ou patudas (dous xéneros). En Galicia viven as especies ''[[Recurvirostra avosetta]]'' e ''[[Himantopus himantopus]]''.
The '''Recurvirostridae''' are a family of [[bird]]s in the [[wader]] suborder Charadrii. It contains two distinct groups of birds, the [[avocet]]s (one genus) and the [[stilt]]s (two genera).
 
==Description Descrición ==
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Avocets and stilts range in length from {{convert|30|to|46|cm|in|abbr=on}} and in weight from {{convert|140|to|435|g|oz|abbr=on}}; males are usually slightly bigger than females.<ref name=B&T>{{cite book | last = Baker | first = Allan J. |author2=Thomas, Gareth | year = 2003 | chapter = Avocets and Stilts | editor = [[Chris Perrins|Perrins, Christopher]] | title = The Firefly Encyclopedia of Birds | publisher = Firefly Books | pages = 242&ndash;243 | isbn = 1-55297-777-3}}</ref> All possess long, thin legs, necks, and bills. The bills of avocets are curved upwards, and are swept from side to side when the bird is feeding in the brackish or saline wetlands they prefer. The bills of stilts, in contrast, are straight. The front toes are webbed, partially in most stilts, and fully in avocets and the [[banded stilt]], which swim more.<ref name=B&T/> The majority of species' [[plumage]] has contrasting areas of black and white, with some species having patches of buff or brown on the head or chest.<ref name=EoB>{{cite book |editor=Forshaw, Joseph|author= Harrison, Colin J.O.|year=1991|title=Encyclopaedia of Animals: Birds|publisher= Merehurst Press|location=London|pages= 107|isbn= 1-85391-186-0}}</ref> The sexes are similar.<ref name=B&T/>
 
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