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=== Reprodución ===
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Vast majority of [[Charadriinae|Charadriidae]] have a socially monogamous mating system. Some, such as [[Northern lapwing]]s, are [[polygyny]]ous, others, such as [[mountain plover]]s have a rapid multiple-clutch system that can be accompanied by sequential polyandry. In [[Eurasian dotterel]]s, females compete for males and males provide all [[parental care]].<ref name=":0">{{Cite book|title=[[Handbook of the Birds of the World]]. Volume 3, Hoatzin to Auks|last=Piersma|first=Theunis|publisher=Lynx Edicions|year=1996|isbn=84-87334-20-2|editor-last=del Hoyo|editor-first=Joseph|location=Barcelona|pages=400–401|chapter=Family Charadriidae (Plovers)|quote=|editor-last2=Elliott|editor-first2=Andrew|editor-last3=Sargatal|editor-first3=Jordi|via=}}</ref> While breeding, they defend their territories with highly visible aerial displays.<ref name="EoB" />
 
VastA majoritygran ofmaioría [[Charadriinae|Charadriidae]]dos havecrádridos ason socially monogamous mating systemmonógamos. SomeAlgúns, such ascomo ''[[NorthernVanellus lapwingvanellus]]s'' (avefría), areson [[polygynypolíxino]]ouss, othersoutros, suchcomo aso ''[[mountainCharadrius plovermoontanus]]s'' haveten aun rapidsistema multiple-clutchde múltiples postas systemrápidas thatque canpode beser accompaniedacompañado byde sequentialpoliandria polyandrysecuencial. InEn ''[[EurasianCharadrius dotterelmorinellus]]s'', femalesas competefemias forcompiten malespolos andmachos malese provideos allmachos [[parentalproporcionan care]]todos os coidados parentais ás crías.<ref name=":0">{{Cite book|title=[[Handbook of the Birds of the World]]. Volume 3, Hoatzin to Auks|last=Piersma|first=Theunis|publisher=Lynx Edicions|year=1996|isbn=84-87334-20-2|editor-last=del Hoyo|editor-first=Joseph|location=Barcelona|pages=400–401|chapter=Family Charadriidae (Plovers)|quote=|editor-last2=Elliott|editor-first2=Andrew|editor-last3=Sargatal|editor-first3=Jordi|via=}}</ref> Cando Whileestán breedingreproducíndose, they defenddefenden theiros territoriesseus withterritorios highlycon visibleexhibicións aerialaéreas displaysvisibles.<ref name="EoB" />
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Charadridae lay two to four eggs into the nest, which is usually a shallow scrape in the open ground, and incubate the clutch for 21–30 days.<ref name=":0" /> In species where both parents incubate the eggs, females and males vary in the way they share their incubation duties, both within and between species. In some pairs, parents exchange on the nest in the morning and in the evening so that their incubation rhythm follows 24-hour day, in others females and males exchange up to 20 times a day.<ref>{{Cite journal|last=Bulla|first=Martin|last2=Valcu|first2=Mihai|last3=Dokter|first3=Adriaan M.|last4=Dondua|first4=Alexei G.|last5=Kosztolányi|first5=András|last6=Rutten|first6=Anne L.|last7=Helm|first7=Barbara|last8=Sandercock|first8=Brett K.|last9=Casler|first9=Bruce|title=Unexpected diversity in socially synchronized rhythms of shorebirds|url=http://doi.org/10.1038/nature20563|journal=Nature|volume=540|issue=7631|pages=109–113|doi=10.1038/nature20563}}</ref>
 
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