This 5 February 2019 video says about itself:
The Bird Cams [of the Cornell Lab of Ornithology] shared a window into the intimate lives of wild birds with millions of viewers from across the globe in 2018. Watch the top moments from a year that brought us unforgettable perspectives, lasting memories, and new discoveries. As always, thanks for watching and learning along with us!
Watch LIVE at AllAboutBirds.org/Cams
This video from the Cornell Lab of Ornithology in New York state in the USA says about itself:
Two Eggs Hatching On Cornell Hawks Cam! – April 23, 2018
The hawks’ first chick has officially emerged from its shell! Watch fluffy-headed hatchling clumsily wriggle around the nest bowl underneath BR [Big Red, the female]’s watchful eye. Interestingly, this chick is from egg #2, meaning it hatched prior to the hawks’ first egg (which is also well on it’s way to hatching). Welcome to the world H1!
Watch live at allaboutbirds.org/cornellhawks
A Red-tailed Hawk pair has been nesting above Cornell University’s athletic fields since at least the 2012, making use of two different light towers for their nest sites. In 2012 and 2015, they used a tower near Fernow Hall, and in 2013, 2014, and 2016, they used the tower nearest Weill Hall. We installed cameras at both of these sites to get a better look at the intimate behavior of these well-known birds as they raise their young amid the bustle of a busy campus.
This video from the USA says about itself:
Cornell Red-tailed Hawks Nest Building, 2/10/2018 (HD)
A female Red-tailed Hawk (Buteo jamaicensis) named Big Red, and a young adult companion work to prepare her nest for the coming season. Cornell University campus, Ithaca, New York, 2/10/2018.
From the Cornell Lab of Ornithology in the USA today:
Suggest a Name For Big Red‘s New Mate
After nearly a year of uncertainty following the death of Big Red’s former mate Ezra, we’ve all wondered if and when Big Red would find a new mate, and whether they might nest again on one of the Red-tailed Hawk cams. Thankfully, as the months have progressed, it has become clear that she’s formed a bond with a new companion and that they are investing in nestbuilding on the tower opposite Fernow Hall (the “original” site that was live streamed back in 2012). Nothing is ever a sure thing, but we are cautiously optimistic that they will attempt to nest at the Fernow site this year.
Back in 2012, we worked with the viewing community to name Big Red’s former mate Ezra, and we would like to continue that tradition. You can submit a name until February 25 using the form at right. After the submissions end, five potential names will be chosen from the submitted names and you’ll be able to vote on your favorite choice.
Thanks for taking the time to help name Big Red’s new companion!
This 3 January 2018 video is about birds and the Cornell Lab of Ornithology in the USA; which thanks its supporters for helping birds in 2017.
This video is the trailer of the new film Sonic Sea.
The Cornell Lab of Ornithology in the USA writes about it:
The documentary Sonic Sea recently won two Emmy Awards, for Best Nature Documentary and for Best Music and Sound. The film is about protecting ocean life from noise pollution, featuring research by scientists including Dr. Christopher Clark from the Cornell Lab’s Bioacoustics Research Program.
This video from the USA says about itself:
Decades of bird signals, songs digitized for scientific research – Science Nation
21 August 2017
Tease: Cornell Lab of Ornithology leads 21st century makeover for animal behavior studies
Description: The world’s largest scientific archive of animal signal recordings, the Macaulay Library of Natural Sounds, is partnering with other institutions to co-curate and digitize an enormous archive of animal audio and video recordings from the library’s vaults.
The analog material in the library’s collection at the Cornell Lab of Ornithology includes recordings of mainly birds, but also frogs, fish and insects, going back a few decades. The collections are a bonanza for animal behaviorists, who use the archives to study birds and other animals from all over the world, including some that are now extinct, such as the imperial woodpecker.
Accessible digital audio recordings of animal signals will make it easier for researchers to investigate a host of scientific questions, including what can scientists learn about the responses of animals to anthropogenic noise and other human activities.
By providing a useful co-curation system and encouraging collection of recordings along with physical specimens, this project is expected to transform the way researchers collect and use biological specimens in the future.
The research in this episode is supported by NSF award #1304425, Collaborative Research: Digitization – Thematic Collections Networks: Developing a Centralized Digital Archive of Vouchered Animal Communication Signals.
This roseate terns video says about itself:
13 June 2017
Video courtesy of Benjamin M. Clock/Macaulay Library at the Cornell Lab of Ornithology.