Bird-related props that I typically use include a wren's nest with non-viable eggs, bird feathers, a toy stuffed bird, and nearby purple martin houses.
What does PUMA stand for?
PUMA stands for Purple Martin (bird species)
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of PUMA
We have 28 other meanings of PUMA in our Acronym Attic
- PowerPC Ultrafast Multi-chip module Architecture
- Precision Underwater Mapping
- Processor Upgradable Modular Architecture
- Processus Urbanisant les Méthodes Agiles (French: Urbanization Process Agile Methods)
- Programa Universitario del Medio Ambiente (Spanish: Academic Environmental Program; Mexico)
- Programmable Universal Machine for Assembly
- Propagating Uncertainty in Microarray Analysis
- Prostitutes Union of Massachusetts
- Protected User Mode Audio (Microsoft)
- Public Use Microdata Area (US Census)
- Publishing Mail Quality of Service Project (Universal Postal Union)
- Persistent Unmanned Aerial Surveillance
- PDA User Message Board
- Pennsylvania University Museum Bulletin (University of Pennsylvania; Philadelphia, PA)
- Partial Unit Memory Code
- Patients Unlimited Marketing Consultants (Gardena, CA)
- Peking Union Medical College (China)
- Pinconning United Methodist Church (Pinconning, Michigan)
- Porterfield United Methodist Church (Albany, GA)
- Programa Universitario México Nación Multicultural (Spanish: Mexico Multicultural Nation University Programme; Mexico)
Samples in periodicals archive:
He built the 24-by-12-foot workshop where he builds what he calls nature homes that birds like bluebirds and purple martins like to hang out in.
Some, like the purple martins of the eastern United States, no longer seek out traditional nesting sites in tiny cavities of trees or cliffs but just settle down in nest boxes erected by home owners.
We knew that purple martins went to Brazil," says Bridget Stutchbury, a biologist at York University in Toronto, Canada.
In the summer of 2008, the team retrieved the geolocators from five wood thrushes and two purple martins and reconstructed individual migration routes and wintering locations.
Through the Fort Lewis Fish and Wildlife Program Nest Box Project, which began in 1982, 205 nesting boxes are provided on post for western bluebirds, bats, purple martins, wood ducks, American kestrel and white-breasted nuthatch.
For example, studies show that a single purple martin can eat 2,000 flying insects a day.