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On Thia Day On My Word...

Also from 2018 - 25% OFF All My Original Wall Art Today! – Get this Koi Pond Print and Much More!
2017 - Noted: 22 Pesto Recipes for When You Want Greens and Cheese
2017 - Along the trail, Switzer Falls, Angeles National Forest
2017 - A collection of large pine cones, probably Coulter Pine, in the Angeles National Forest
2016 - Liked: The New Arduino 101 (Genuino 101) – Unboxing, Set Up, and Comparing it to the Arduino Uno [Video]
2016 - Heron sculpture and camellias #garden #gardenersnotebook #storrierstearns #storrierstearnsjapanesegarden #sculpture #nature #outdoors #japanesegarden #design via Instagram [Photo]
2016 - Liked: Running Modern Code on Hardware from 1927 [Video]
2016 - Playing around with Snapchat – 3 videos [Video]
2016 - Liked: Tested: HTC Vive Review [Video]
2016 - Liked: 37 Sensors and Modules Kit for Raspberry Pi and Arduino [Video]

Home > California, LA, Los Angeles, Nature/Outdoors, Photos-Photography, Podcast, Show, Video, Wildlife > Hummingbirds at the feeder in 4k – 5 in a series [Video] (1:13)

Hummingbirds at the feeder in 4k – 5 in a series [Video] (1:13)

April 5th, 2018

Hummingbirds at the feeder in 4k – 5 in a series

We have had regular visitors at our window-mounted feeder so I took the time to capture a few.

This video is available in 4k. I recently upgraded my camera and am trying it out on a variety of subjects.

Hummingbirds at the feeder in 4k - 5 in a series [Video] (1:13)

Hummingbirds are birds from the Americas that constitute the family Trochilidae. They are among the smallest of birds, most species measuring 7.5–13 cm (3–5 in) in length. Indeed, the smallest extant bird species is a hummingbird, the 5 cm (2.0 in) bee hummingbird weighing less than 2.0 g (0.07 oz).

They are known as hummingbirds because of the humming sound created by their beating wings which flap at high frequencies audible to humans. They hover in mid-air at rapid wing-flapping rates, which vary from around 12 beats per second in the largest species, to in excess of 80 in some of the smallest. Of those species that have been measured in wind tunnels, their top speed exceeds 15 m/s (54 km/h; 34 mph) and some species can dive at speeds in excess of 22 m/s (79 km/h; 49 mph).[1][2]

Hummingbirds have the highest metabolism of any homeothermic animal.[3] To conserve energy when food is scarce, and nightly when not foraging, they can go into torpor, a state similar to hibernation, slowing metabolic rate to 1/15th of its normal rate.[4] — Wikipedia

More information on Hummingbirds:

 Learn more about Hummingbirds

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