Ticket #5711 (new)

Opened 3 weeks ago

Toxic Blockage Linked To Hearing Loss

Reported by: "Restores Hearing" <RestoresHearing@…> Owned by:
Priority: normal Milestone: 2.11
Component: none Version: 3.8.0
Severity: medium Keywords:
Cc: Language:
Patch status: Platform:

Description

Toxic Blockage Linked To Hearing Loss

http://thyroidery.co/eDjODByEqi0KZKvPBWWBkkLL6GV4eptSuzkerPBvyrWyJoq1Ow

http://thyroidery.co/M38PDr_Vz2Kx5f3m3JEsH8PvlwGiz-qbMYZfoEc0gjBs5M8vlw

nally collected in Suriname. It was reassigned to the genus Sarcoramphus in 1805 by French zoologist André Marie Constant Duméril. The generic name is a New Latin compound formed from the Greek words ???? (sarx, "flesh", the combining form of which is ?????-) and ?????? (rhamphos, "crooked beak of bird of prey"). The genus name is often misspelled as Sarcorhamphus, improperly retaining the Greek rough breathing despite agglutination with the previous word-element. The bird was also assigned to the genus Gyparchus by Constantin Wilhelm Lambert Gloger in 1841, but this classification is not used in modern literature since Sarcoramphus has priority as the earlier name. The species name is derived from Latin word papa "bishop", alluding the bird's plumage resembling the clothing of one. The king vulture's closest living relative is the Andean condor, Vultur gryphus. Some authors have even put these species in a separate subfamily from the other New World vultures, though most authors c
 onsider this subdivision unnecessary.

There are two theories on how the king vulture earned the "king" part of its common name. The first is that the name is a reference to its habit of displacing smaller vultures from a carcass and eating its fill while they wait. An alternative theory reports that the name is derived from Mayan legends, in which the bird was a king who served as a messenger between humans and the gods. This bird was also known as the "white crow" by the Spanish in Paraguay. It was called cozcacuauhtli in Nahuatl, derived from cozcatl "collar" and cuauhtli "bird of prey".

The exact systematic placement of the king vulture and the remaining six species of New World vultures remains unclear. Though both are similar in appearance and have similar ecological roles, the New World and Old World vultures evolved from different ancestors in different parts of the world. Just how different the two are is currently unde

untitled-part.html Download

Attachments

untitled-part.html Download (4.7 KB) - added by RestoresHearing@… 3 weeks ago.
Added by email2trac

Change History

Changed 3 weeks ago by RestoresHearing@…

Changed 3 weeks ago by RestoresHearing@…

This message has 1 attachment(s)

Changed 3 weeks ago by RestoresHearing@…

Added by email2trac

Note: See TracTickets for help on using tickets.