Recent Examples of seabird from the Web
Pacific halibut, walleye pollock, Pacific cod and Pacific herring populate surrounding waters, and eagles, waterfowl and seabirds were also likely in the area, DEC said Tuesday.
Today, both islands are national wildlife refuges for seabirds, shorebirds, dolphins, and reef fish.
The state's Fish and Wildlife Commission voted Friday to reclassify the seabird as endangered after a marathon day-long meeting in a ballroom at the Sheraton Hotel near Portland International Airport.
Designed to have as minimal an impact on the planet as possible, the egg was modeled after the nesting habits of seabirds and is made from cold-molded cedar wood.
With the return of these little silvery fish comes wildlife as well, and passengers are likely to see humpback whales, sea lions and seabirds jostle for position with human fishermen and women.
Gilardi periodically comes to Wake to study the migratory seabirds, like the sooty terns, that stop here on their journey across the ocean.
If wind farms are built off of Maryland's coast, turbines will be spinning in areas where many seabirds cross — but few linger — during annual migrations, according to a bird-tracking study.
These warm waters have allowed toxic algae blooms to spread across the region, killing seabirds by the thousands and forcing local fisheries to close.
These example sentences are selected automatically from various online news sources to reflect current usage of the word 'seabird.' Views expressed in the examples do not represent the opinion of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback.
First Known Use of seabird
SEABIRD Defined for English Language Learners
Definition of seabird for English Language Learners
: a bird that lives on or near the sea and finds food in it
SEABIRD Defined for Kids
Seen and Heard
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