Traducción de cuckoo en Español:

cuckoo

cuco, n.

Pronunciación /ˈkʊku//ˈkuku//ˈkʊkuː/

nombre

  • 1

    (bird)
    cuco masculino
    cucú masculino
    cuclillo masculino
    • Every year one of the topics commonly discussed here is who heard the first cuckoo of the season.
    • Two cuckoo and two magpie nestlings were removed from different nests a day before being tested together in a same artificial nest.
    • Her data supported a tree topology in which Coccyzus is nested within a single clade comprising all of the parasitic cuckoos.
    • As cities grow in all directions, horizontally and vertically, there is hardly any space left for trees to grow, for the cuckoos to build their nest or parrots to rest on branches and prattle away.
    • A ground-dwelling cuckoo, Delalande's coucal lived in Madagascar, off the east coast of Africa, along with an array of strange animals found there.
    • The cuckoo, a bird we are both enchanted with, is one we are quite sure we've never seen.
    • They feed their chicks with food that is digestible for the cuckoo chick, and they have a nest size and egg size that make it possible for the young cuckoo to eject the nest contents.
    • Parasitic cuckoos, cowbirds and weavers lay many more eggs per season than their non-parasitic relatives.
    • Unlike common cuckoos, young indigobirds are reared along with their hosts and they mimic the mouth markings of host nestlings.
    • To investigate further, the biologists took to subalpine forests in the foothills of Mount Fuji, where the cuckoos lay their eggs in the nests of red-flanked bush robins.
    • So while superb fairy-wrens would be better off abandoning cuckoos at the egg stage, because this has become so difficult it pays to abandon the cuckoo chick instead.
    • The wet season (mid-June to early October) is hot and humid and the best time for flowering plants, amphibians, reptiles and intra-African migrant birds such as cuckoos.
    • Birds that bring up young cuckoos are unable to distinguish between parasitic nestlings and their own.
    • Sitting like cuckoos in the nests of other birds, these castles were positioned pragmatically to reuse extant defensive features while allowing ready access to wider hinterlands and keeping civilian populations in check.
    • The pheasant cuckoo is a bird that took Stauffer and me a succession of trips to locate.
    • As hosts evolve defenses against parasitism by cuckoos, cuckoos evolve ever better means of tricking hosts into rearing their young, which, in turn, promotes the evolution of improved host defenses.
    • The most distinct feature of the cuckoo is the long tail.
    • It is an important wintering ground for European migratory birds such as the white stork, the lesser kestrel, the Eurasian golden oriole, the Eurasian cuckoo and other wading birds.
    • This ability might represent an escalation in an arms race between superb fairy-wrens and cuckoos, the researchers suggest in the March 13 Nature.
    • Two species in whose nests these cuckoos' eggs have been found, and which are known to eject cowbird eggs, did not significantly eject more nonmimetic than mimetic cuckoo eggs.
  • 2

    (call)
    cucú masculino

adjetivo

coloquial

  • 1

    chiflado coloquial
    chalado coloquial
    (ideas) descabellado
    • But just look at him… how could any red-blooded woman not be totally cuckoo?
    • The whole thing was cuckoo enough that it might be true.
    • But it would be a mistake to dismiss them as just cuckoo.
    • Her anti-feminist manifesto is the final crazy coating on this already cuckoo confection.
    • But now I see why someone could go cuckoo over a koala.
    • I remember him saying ‘This guy's got this cuckoo magazine in New York City, you ought to check it out.’
    • Thus, simple math reveals that Lewis is certifiably cuckoo.
    • When I visited him he was like a zombie; the drugs, the antidepressants they gave him had left him cuckoo.
    • People are going cuckoo over the intriguing chapter titles, which include: ‘What Do Schoolteachers and Sumo Wrestlers Have in Common?’
    • But these people are cuckoo about Ronald Reagan.
    • The inventive production is a work of art in its own right, every bit as cuckoo as the play.
    • I turned out I wasn't the only one whose parents had gone cuckoo on them.
    • We have a researcher who was a former chip designer who came to the conclusion that this trend is cuckoo.
    • For months afterwards I had panic attacks - I didn't want to say anything to anybody because I thought I was going cuckoo.
    • He'd think that I'm cuckoo and refuse to associate me anymore.
    • India's policy-makers must emerge from their cuckoo world of neo-liberal economics and corporate-driven politics.
    • When we feel cuckoo, it's easy to feel victimized by our own cuckoo feelings.
    • Sure she's cuckoo, but I've seen newborn puppies who were more harmful than her.
    • A chartered surveyor from Strathaven, in Lanarkshire, who owns a terraced property two doors along, said: ‘Property prices in this place are just cuckoo.’
    • Any bad weather which came at the end of April or early May was dismissed as a mere cuckoo storm that would only last a day or two.