Birder's Guide

OCT 2016

Birder's Guide is the American Birding Association's newest publication. Each issue focuses on a key subject, providing tips from experienced birders on a wide variety of topics like Travel, Listing & Taxonomy, Gear, and Conservation & Community.

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34 Birder's Guide to Listing & Taxonomy | October 2016 Species Changes (Petrochelidon fulva) determined by comparisons of micro- satellite and cytochrome b data. Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution 14: 107-121. 97. Klein, N., and W.M. Brown. 1994. Intraspecific Molecular Phylogeny in the Yellow Warbler (Dendroica petechia), and Implications for Avian Biogeography in the West Indies. Evolution 48, 1914-1932. 98. Klicka J., B.E. Kus, P.O. Title, and K.J. Burns. 2016. Con- servation genomics reveals multiple evolutionary units within Bell's Vireo (Vireo bellii). Conservation Genetics 17: 455-471. 99. Klicka, J., G. M. Spellman, K. Winker, V. Chua, and B. T. Smith. 2011. A Phylogeographic and Population Genet- ic Analysis of a Widespread, Sedentary North American Bird: The Hairy Woodpecker (Picoides villosus). The Auk 128(2):346-362. 100. Klicka, J., R. M. Zink, J. C. Barlow, W. B. McGillivray, and T. J. Doyle.2001. The taxonomic rank of Spizella taverneri: A response to Mayr and Johnson. Condor 103: 420-422. 101. Klicka, J., R.M. Zink, J.C. Barlow, W.B. McGillivray and T.J. Doyle. 1999. Evidence supporting the recent origin and species status of the Timberline Sparrow. Condor 101: 577-588. 102. Knox, A.G. and P.E. Lowther. 2000. Common Redpoll (Acanthis flammea). The birds of North America online (A. Poole, Ed.). Cornell Lab of Ornithology, Ithaca. 103. Knox, A.G. and P.E. Lowther. 2000. Hoary Redpoll (Acan- this hornemanni). The birds of North America online (A. Poole, Ed.). Cornell Lab of Ornithology, Ithaca. 104. König, C. and F. Weick. 2009. Owls of the world, 2nd edi- tion. Yale University Press, New Haven. 105. Koopman, M.E., D. B. McDonald, G. D. Hayward, K. El- degard, G. A. Sonerud, and S. G. Sermach. 2005. Genetic similarity among Eurasian subspecies of boreal owls Aego- lius funereus. Journal of Avian Biology 36: 179-183. 106. Kroodsma, D.E. 1989. Two North American song popula- tions of the Marsh Wren reach distributional limits in the central Great Plains. Condor 91:332-340. 107. Kroodsma, D.E. and J. Verner. 1997. Marsh Wren (Cisto- thorus palustris), The birds of North America online (A. Poole, Ed.). Cornell Lab of Ornithology, Ithaca. 108. Liebers, D., A.J. Helbig and P. de Knijff. 2001. Genetic differentiation and phylogeography of gulls in the Larus argentatus-cachinnans-fuscus group. Molecular Ecology 10: 2447-2462. 109. Liebers, D., P. de Knijff, and A.J. Helbig. 2004. The her- ring gull complex is not a ring species. Proceedings of the Royal Society of London-B, 271(1542), 893-902. 110. Livezey, B. C. 1991. A phylogenetic analysis and classifi- (Quiscalus mexicanus). in A. Poole and F. Gill [eds.], The birds of North America, No. 576. The Birds of North America, Inc., Philadelphia, PA. 83. Johnson, K.P. and M.D. Sorenson. 1999. Phylogeny and biogeography of dabbling ducks (genus Anas): a compari- son of molecular and morphological evidence. Auk 116 (3): 792–805. 84. Johnson, N. K., R.M. Zink, and J.A. Marten. 1988. Ge- netic evidence for relationships in the avian family Vir- eonidae. The Condor, 90(2), 428-445. 85. Johnson, N.K. and C. B. Johnson. 1985. Speciation in sapsuckers (Sphyrapicus): II. sympatry, hybridization, and mate preference in S. ruber daggetti and S. nuchalis. Auk 102:1-15. 86. Johnson, N.K. and J.A. Marten. 1988. Evolutionary ge- netics of flycatchers. II. differentiation in the Empidonax difficilis complex. Auk 105: 177-191. 87. Johnson, N.K. and J.A. Marten. 1992. Macrogeographic patterns of morphometric and genetic variation in the Sage Sparrow complex. Condor 94(1): 1-19. 88. Johnson, N.K. and R.M. Zink. 1983. Speciation in sap- suckers (Sphyrapicus): I. genetic differentiation. Auk 100:871-884. 89. Johnson, N.K., and C. Cicero. 2004. New mitochondrial DNA data affirm the importance of Pleistocene speciation in North American birds. Evolution, 58(5), 1122-1130. 90. Johnston, D.W. 1961. Biosystematics of American crows. University of Washington Press, Seattle. 91. Jønsson, K., P-H. Fabre, and M. Irestedt. 2012. Brains, tools, innovation and biogeography in crows and ravens. BMC Evolutionary Biology 12:72 92. Kelsey, T. R. 2008. Biogeography, foraging ecology and population dynamics of red crossbills in North America. Doctoral dissertation, University California, Davis, De- cember 2008. 93. Kerr, K. C. R., M. Y. Stoeckle, C. J. Dove, L. A. Weigt, C. M. Francis, and P. D. N. Hebert. 2007. Comprehensive DNA barcode coverage of North American birds. Molecu - lar Ecology Notes 7(4):535-543. 94. Kerr, K.C.R., and C. Dove. 2013. Delimiting shades of gray: Phylogeography of the Northern Fulmar, Fulmarus glacialis, Ecology and Evolution 3: 1915-1930. 95. Kiere, L.M., C.M. Hofmann, I.E. Tracy, T.W. Cronin, J. Leips, and K.E. Omland. 2007. Using color to define species boundaries: Quantitative analysis in the Orchard Oriole complex supports the recognition of two species. Condor 109(3):692-697. 96. Kirchman, J.J., L.A. Whittingham, and F.H. Sheldon. 2000. Relationships among Cave Swallow populations

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