white seagulls fence

navigate by keyword : arrangement bills black calls carnivores century certain closely cognate dialects family feet fence found french genera genus grey ground harsh head lari leading longish markings medium mew mouette name nesting opportunistically placed polyphyletic referred regional related resurrection scavenge seabirds seagulls several skimmers squawking still stout suborder term terns usually waders wailing webbed white wings

Seagulls standing on white fence Royalty Free Stock Photo
Old Greek windmill on the seashore. Marine landscape with a windmill, a white fence, the sea and seagulls. Vector illustration. Royalty Free Stock Photo
White seagulls opposite sea Royalty Free Stock Photo
White Seagulls on Fence Royalty Free Stock Photo
White seagulls on a concrete fence Royalty Free Stock Photo
Three gulls sitting on the parapet by the river. Seagulls on the background of the river and mountains in the distance Royalty Free Stock Photo
Seagull bird cleaning itself standing on white fence Royalty Free Stock Photo
White Seagulls on Fence
Beautiful white and red lighthouse on the sea shore, seagulls, earth, white fence. Vector illustration in flat style. Royalty Free Stock Photo
Beach with fence and 2 seagulls Royalty Free Stock Photo
A flock of seagulls sits on a fence near a river in a city park_ Royalty Free Stock Photo
Two seagulls are sitting on the fence Royalty Free Stock Photo
White seagulls flying over the sea Royalty Free Stock Photo
A group of seagulls cling to a wooden fence in a canal at Inle Lake Royalty Free Stock Photo
White bird seagulls Royalty Free Stock Photo
Gulls, often referred to as seagulls, are seabirds of the family Laridae in the suborder Lari. They are most closely related to the terns and only distantly related to auks, skimmers, and more distantly to the waders. Until the 21st century, most gulls were placed in the genus Larus, but this arrangement is now known to be polyphyletic, leading to the resurrection of several genera. An older name for gulls is mew, cognate with German Möwe, Danish måge, Dutch meeuw, and French mouette; this term can still be found in certain regional dialects. Gulls are typically medium to large birds, usually grey or white, often with black markings on the head or wings. They typically have harsh wailing or squawking calls, stout, longish bills, and webbed feet. Most gulls, particularly Larus species, are ground-nesting carnivores, which take live food or scavenge opportunistically. Live food often includes crabs and small fish. Gulls have unhinging jaws which allow them to consume large prey. Apart from the kittiwakes, gulls are typically coastal or inland species, rarely venturing far out to sea. The large species take up to four years to attain full adult plumage, but two years is typical for small gulls. Large white-headed gulls are typically long-lived birds, with a maximum age of 49 years recorded for the herring gull.


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