Translation of rhea in Spanish:

rhea

ñandú, n.

Pronunciation /ˈriə//ˈriːə/

noun

  • 1

    ñandú masculine
    • He saw the common rhea - an ostrichlike bird - living in Argentina.
    • For six hours we speed through sensational country, looking out for dolphins in the Straits of Magellan, and rheas, South American ostriches, as we cross the Patagonian steppe.
    • The grass plains have long been home to the rhea, whose eggs are thought a delicacy, as well as the flesh, which is either jerked or eaten fresh.
    • However, for rheas living in subtropical areas, nest attention could also avoid egg temperatures increasing up to lethal level for embryos.
    • Here's one with the flightless birds over there, the rheas.
    • Aside from the salary he receives from the foundation, Carlinhos has a pet shop and a farm close to the city where he wants to retire to raise rheas and capybaras.
    • The chicks have now been removed from the father - who, in the case of the rhea family, incubates the eggs and cares for the chicks.
    • In rheas, very small and very large clutches are more likely to be abandoned during incubation compared to intermediate-sized clutches.
    • The park is home to 105 species of birds ranging from condors and austral parakeets to rheas - the South American ostriches.
    • Rheas were considered to be solitary when no other rheas were within a radius of 100 m, whereas they were considered to be part of a group if they were within 50 m from one another.
    • Located within the National Trust's beautiful Morden Hall Park, Dene City Farm has a wide variety of farm animals from the common chickens, pigs, cows to the more exotic, such as ferrets and rheas.
    • A similar synchronized pattern was found in large flocks of ostriches and greater rheas, but these studies did not manipulate neighbor distance nor did they control for group size.
    • But because it also keeps small collections of wallabies, emus and rheas, pressure group Zoo Check says the farm should come under strict zoo regulations.
    • Because rheas walk almost continuously while foraging, we considered that they were walking instead of foraging only when the head was above the body while walking.
    • Glacial ice in your whiskey, guaranteed guanaco, condor and rhea sightings, and even a vegetarian option come mealtimes are just some of the luxuries.
    • Likewise, if rheas and ostriches share a common ancestor, then the separation time of Africa and South America indicates that those birds have been evolving apart for 100-105 million years.
    • Moreover, if ostriches and rheas are indeed related to each other, as some evidence seems to suggest, then they represent a historical connection across the South Atlantic between Africa and South America.
    • The rhea and our very own ostrich, as well as the emu from New Zealand all look as if they had the same ancestor.
    • Like other studies of rheas we also observed that the male incorporated to its group chicks from other groups.
    • In summary, in rheas as well and in other ratites, the high energetic costs associated with incubation and post-hatching parental care would favor paternal care and a mating system that combines polyandry and polygyny.