Black inca

From Wikipedia for FEVERv2
Jump to navigation Jump to search

Black inca_table_infobox_0

Black incaBlack inca_header_cell_0_0_0
Conservation statusBlack inca_header_cell_0_1_0
Scientific classification CoeligenaBlack inca_header_cell_0_2_0
Kingdom:Black inca_cell_0_3_0 AnimaliaBlack inca_cell_0_3_1
Phylum:Black inca_cell_0_4_0 ChordataBlack inca_cell_0_4_1
Class:Black inca_cell_0_5_0 AvesBlack inca_cell_0_5_1
Order:Black inca_cell_0_6_0 ApodiformesBlack inca_cell_0_6_1
Family:Black inca_cell_0_7_0 TrochilidaeBlack inca_cell_0_7_1
Genus:Black inca_cell_0_8_0 CoeligenaBlack inca_cell_0_8_1
Species:Black inca_cell_0_9_0 C. prunelleiBlack inca_cell_0_9_1
Binomial nameBlack inca_header_cell_0_10_0

The black inca (Coeligena prunellei) is a species of hummingbird found only in Colombia. Black inca_sentence_0

Its natural habitats are subtropical or tropical moist lowland forest, subtropical or tropical moist montane forest and urban areas. Black inca_sentence_1

It is threatened by habitat loss. Black inca_sentence_2

They hunt arthropods and forage nectar from red and yellow flowers via traplining such as Fuchsia, Bomarea, Aetanthus, Aphelandra, Palicourea, Psammisia, and Thibaudia. Black inca_sentence_3

It gave its greatest preference however to Abutilon sp. and Bomarea caldasii - species not native to the area. Black inca_sentence_4

It is a generally quiet species with occasional short 'ick's or 'pip's. Black inca_sentence_5

It was formerly classified as an endangered species by the IUCN, but new research has shown it to be not as rare as it was believed. Black inca_sentence_6

Consequently, it was downlisted to Vulnerable in 2008. Black inca_sentence_7

It remains endangered nationally in Columbia however, due to a 90% habitat loss. Black inca_sentence_8


Credits to the contents of this page go to the authors of the corresponding Wikipedia page: en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Black inca.