Crowned Cormorants feed on slow-moving fish and invertebrates, which they forage for in shallow coastal waters and among kelp beds.
It builds a nest from kelp, sticks, bones and lines it with kelp or feathers. The nest is usually in an elevated position such as a rocks, trees or man-made structures, but may be built on the ground.
Read more about this topic: Crowned Cormorant
Other articles related to "behavior, behaviors":
... testing is a field characterized by the use of samples of behavior in order to assess psychological construct(s), such as cognitive and emotional functioning, about a given individual ... By samples of behavior, one means observations of an individual performing tasks that have usually been prescribed beforehand, which often means scores on a test ... tables that allow the evaluator to compare the behavior of the individual being tested to the responses of a norm group ...
... Anyone not used to cockatoo behavior may find this cuddling behavior odd, as most parrots do not cuddle like the Umbrella cockatoo ... dependent) on human companion and this combined with their long life and often misunderstood behaviors can lead to behavior issues. ... Signs of a sick bird can be (but not limited to) runny eyes, sluggish behavior, unusually colored droppings (esp indicating blood in the digestive tract), sleeping more than normal, droopy ...
... physical retaliation for remarks, and prevents negative or taboo behavior or discussion from tarnishing the reputation of the speaker ... or semi-anonymous forums often provide a soapbox for disruptive conversational behavior ... This anonymity is an important factor in crowd psychology, and behavior in situations such as a riot ...
Famous quotes containing the word behavior:
“Gaining a better understanding of how childrens minds work at different ages will allow you to make more sense of their behaviors. With this understanding come decreased stress and increased pleasure from being a parent. It lessens the frustrations that come from expecting things that a child simply cannot do or from incorrectly interpreting a childs behavior in adult terms.”
—Lawrence Kutner (20th century)
“Children cant make their own rules and no child is happy without them. The great need of the young is for authority that protects them against the consequences of their own primitive passions and their lack of experience, that provides with guides for everyday behavior and that builds some solid ground they can stand on for the future.”
—Leontine Young (20th century)
“Our first line of defense in raising children with values is modeling good behavior ourselves. This is critical. How will our kids learn tolerance for others if our hearts are filled with hate? Learn compassion if we are indifferent? Perceive academics as important if soccer practice is a higher priority than homework?”
—Fred G. Gosman (20th century)