In contrast to studies of other presumably monogamous species that were later found to be cheating, such as Arctic foxes and mountain bluebirds, we found incredible loyalty to partners in the study population.
What does MOBL stand for?
MOBL stands for Mountain Bluebird (bird species Sialia currucoides)
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
We have 2 other meanings of MOBL in our Acronym Attic
- Management Oriented Budget Information System
- Management, Organizational and Business Improvement Services
- Mission Oriented Business Integration Services (US government contract)
- Modellierung Betrieblicher Informationssysteme
- Mobilization Installation, The Army Authorization Document System
- Mobile Text Transfer System (Ericsson)
- Missouri Bibliographic Information User System
- Mobile Urban Sensing (International Workshop)
- International Workshop on Mobility Management and Wireless Access Protocols (ACM conference)
- Modified Oppenheimer-Brinkman-Kramers
Samples in periodicals archive:
3) A full-scale wood carving of a pair of mountain bluebirds, created by Paxton carver Louis Dennis
Extra-pair paternity in the socially monogamous Mountain Bluebird (Sialia currucoides) and its effect on the potential for sexual selection.
The first species to move in was the mountain bluebird (Sialia currucoides).
These animals include pine marten, Pika, yellow-bellied marmots, western toads, Cascade frogs, spotted frogs, goldeneye (duck), great gray owls, boreal owl, three-toed and black-backed woodpeckers, gray jays, Clark's nutcracker, mountain bluebirds, and gray-crowned rosy -finch.
Nearby in a small hole in another smaller snag was a pair of mountain bluebirds.
Also, "nesting birds, including those who make their homes in the cavities of trees, flourish immediately and in the first few decades after a fire," since boring beetles and other insects "feast on dead trees, then become the feast as woodpeckers, mountain bluebirds and tree swallows swarm to burned areas.
There are nearly 250 kinds of birds in this park, including Steller's jays, acorn woodpeckers, mountain bluebirds, and Clark's nutcrackers.