Extra-pair courtship and copulation attempts in Northern Orioles.
What does BUOR stand for?
BUOR stands for Northern Oriole (bird species Icterus galbula)
This definition appears rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of BUOR
- Brown University Orchestra
- Bruto Uitwendige Oppervlakte (Dutch: Gross External Area)
- Birmingham University Orienteering Club (UK)
- Backup Operations Command Center (CSTC)
- Bad User On Device :-)
- Bund Ungarischer Organisationen in Deutschland (German: Federation of Hungarian Organizations in Germany)
- Bristol University Open Learning for Dentists (postgraduate program; Bristol, UK)
- Base Unit of Measure (SAP)
- Balkan Union of Oncology
- Bullock's Oriole (bird species Icterus bullocki)
- Bureau of Ordnance
- Chief, Bureau of Ordnance (US Navy)
- Blessid Union of Souls
- Bristol University Officer Training Corps (UK)
- Backup Optical Unit
- Burrowing Owl (bird species Athene cunicularia)
- Business United with Officers and Youth
- Bachillerato Unificado Polivalente
- Back-Up Plate
- Bangladesh Unnayan Parishad (Bangladeshi development organization)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Of special note is the addition to this highly recommended picturebook for children a very special educational section, 'For Creative Minds', that provides children with fun facts about birds, 'bird math', bird injuries, and a 'Match the Nest' activity with nest information for Magpies, Killdeer, Robins, Screech-Owls, Starlings, Brewer's Blackbird; the Common Grackle, Meadowlarks, Whip-poor-wills, Mourning Doves, and the Northern Oriole.
This identification guide, one of a beautifully produced series from Helm - shows them as widely varied, from all-black like some of the grackles, to the vivid yellow and orange orioles (including the Baltimore or northern oriole which sometimes turns up in Britain).
At Soledad Campground, visitors can see migratory songbirds such as the Nashville warbler, blackheaded grosbeak and northern oriole.
A 23-acre man-made pond in the reservoir basin provides a winter refuge for the geese and other migratory waterfowl, as well as a nesting area for neotropical migrant birds such as the Northern oriole, Western kingbird and the silky flycatcher, said Arthur Langton of the Audubon Society.