You are a special person born with bird wings how do you use them?
If I was born with bird wings, I would get them coated in a really light metal, probably titanium, and then I would fly around the world, stopping at my favorite destinations. Then when I got home, I would rent myself out as transportation for people who don't want to drive or walk. I would make a lot of money but I would probably become crippled from the strain flying with cargo would put on my back.
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Interesting theory......I would say that birds have wings mainly as an aid to almost evrything they do. Carnivorous birds need their wings to swoop down on smaller birds. All birds( that have wings and are capable of flying) use their wings to evade predators and humans. They use them to hunt, to mi…grate, to collect materials for their nests....many things would not be available to brids if they did not have wings, and most of those things neccesary, hence the answer. They just need them. (MORE)
The Wandering Albatross, which has a wingspan of 3.5 - 4 metres (12-ish feet), is the bird with the largest wingspan alive, both on land and sea. Close behind is the Andean Condor, the largest wingspan of a land-bird (as opposed to a sea-bird), at around 3 metres (11-ish feet). Hope this helped!
all you have to do is get a small pair of nail scissors you want big scissors for big birds . so once you have the scissors you get the end bit of your birds wing and cut it ,BUT DO NOT CUT TO MUCH OF.
There is no bird that does not have wings. All birds, even flightless ones, have wings, though they may be too small to see.
Can a humans get wings Through DNA of a bird AND NOT sprout a beak of anything and does this person have to still be...not yet born?
Even with all of our medical advancements, it is still impossible for humans to have wings or a beak or any birdlike features even with a DNA transfer or gene splicing.. It is a physical impossibility at this time.
There are no birds that do not have wings. Even the flightlessbirds such as emus, ostriches, kiwi, rheas and cassowaries all havewings. It is just that their wings are undeveloped and they lackthe chest muscles necessary for flight. The kiwi's wings - whichmany people incorrectly believe are non-exi…stent - are about 5cm inlength. (MORE)
The male club winged manikin has a wing beat as high as 100 per second- hummingbirds are typically about 50 per second. The Manikin uses the very high speed as a courting manuever, and not for regular flight.
All birds have wings. It's just that some of them are useless forflight. Even the New Zealand kiwi has wings, though it appears tohave none. The wings are small and rudimentary, hidden under thekiwis' hairy feathers, but certainly present. Some of the flightless birds are members of the ratite f…amily. Other ratites besides the kiwi include the emu ofAustralia, Southern cassowary of Australia and New Guinea,the ostrich from Africa (the largest of the flightlessbirds) and the rhea from South America. Ratites have wingsbut the bones in their chests do not have the capacity for flightmuscles, which is what a bird needs to fly. Penguins cannot fly, using their wings instead as flippers,but they are not ratites. Nor is the kakapo of New Zealand,the world's only flightless parrot. Tinamous areground-dwelling, flightless birds (about 47 species) which arerelated to ratites; they live in Central and South America. (MORE)
Genesis 1:20 And God said, Let the waters bring forth abundantly the moving creature that hath life, and fowl that may fly above the earth in the open firmament of heaven. Genesis 1:21 And God created great whales, and every living creature that moveth, which the waters brought forth abundantl…y, after their kind, and every winged fowl after his kind: and God saw that it was good. God made them that way so they can fly. It's tough to fly without wings. It's not easy to fly WITH wings, but it's REALLY tough to fly without them. Answer: Wings are the result of evolution and have been developed many times in different species (Insects, bats, pterosaurs, birds). In birds the present evidence indicates that wings developed with early theropod dinosaurs. Contrary to popular belief birds are not descended from pterosaurs, flying reptiles of the Cretaceous Period (210 to 65.5 million years ago.) The feather coating probably came first for insulation or as a mating display, but early feathered dinosaurs could gain a survival edge if the proto-feathers could give them even a small amount of lift to capture flying insects or to leap from tree to tree. This small edge was all that was need for natural selection to allow the development of better and better wings for better and better flight. By 150 million years ago Archaeopterix was present as an early member of the species we now call birds. (MORE)
They are actually quite different! An insects wings are a fixed shape and have an ecto-skeleton (like bones) in the outside and look very much like a leaf. Often there are two pairs together which can over-lap. A birds wing has the bones on the inside and they are hollow. The feathers spread open to… increase the surface area and aid in giving "lift". There really aren't many similarities at all. (MORE)
Bird wings are muscle, bone, and feathers. Butterfly wings are bone, skin, and ear . Butterflies have ears at the base of their wings, which was only discovered in the last decade. So they don't have to rely solely on their other senses to tell them where danger is.
Most birds use their wings for flight. Some of the flightless birds, or birds which do not fly much, may use their wings just for balance, especially when perching (e.g. chickens). For some flightless birds such as the kiwi, their wings appear to be without purpose.
I see birds surfing waves all the time from my perch overlooking 90 Mile Beach in Ahipara.. While they sometimes soar along the unbroken swell for 100s of yards it seems they are scanning for fish below the surface.. However, the main attraction appears to be the sheer joy of surfing the waves; th…ey'll fly south along the beach at night and often 6 or 7 birds will surf the same wave.. It's brilliant! (MORE)
\nbecause without wings, the birds would not be-able to fly and it would be easier for things to kill them.
The tiny, rudimentary wings of a kiwi do not appear to be used for any purpose.
most birds don't but the penguin does NekoChibi-chan: No, birds (as in ducks and geese) have very oily feather so they don't get wet. They use their legs to propel them through the water. When they become upset, they do "fly over the water and splash around with their wings a bit.
because the main mode of locomotion used by most of the bird species is flight
The California condor and the whooping crane have enormous wingspreads and are much larger that an eagle. For instance, a California condor can weigh around 23 pounds while an eagle only weighs around 10 pounds.
No. No more than a person born with one arm will grow a second by the time he's an adult.
Flightless birds may use their wings in any of the following ways: . Balance . Temperature control, e.g. cooling in hot weather and warmth in cold weather . Protection of the ribcage during falls . Display during mating rituals . Defence: they may use them to scare predators . Sheltering for… young chicks In the case of some flightless birds, their wings serve no function whatsoever. (MORE)
Birds wings are just like humans arms. And you don't see humans having 4 arms. Birds have two wings.
All birds do have wings. For birds like Penguins, the wings have turned into flippers.
birds probably didn't develop wings. its thought they evolved from winged reptiles so it was reptiles that first developed wings.
Birds are not the only animals with wings, the only ones that lay eggs, or the only ones with beaks. But they are the only creatures in the world that have feathers.
Windows of insects differ from the wings of birds in that they haveno features. They use a thin membrane to catch the wind. the wings of a bird are made out of feathers and creates a shapedacross its length like the wing of an airplane, a cross section ofthe wing, is seen to cause lift from aerodyna…mics of their shapedescribed above. Since the air creates lift when it has to gofaster over the top of the wing than the bottom; this phenomenon ofair going at different speeds, cause the lift in the wings of abird wing. (Or as seen in an airplane wing) Also, birds createjumps in their flying ability when they push their wings down withmuscular thrusts while fullly opened, and pick their wings back uphigh with a light, but quick, easy but with a punctual rhythm ofwing lifting that coincides with perfectly with downward flaps,which cause lift and initial velocity/height. Birds have amazinglystrong control over how they fly, much more than insects. . Insect wings are made out of rigid cells but are delicate ifdamaged. They rely on fast flapping to create lift, they don'tglide as much using open wings like birds. For insects, if they areflying, they are nearly always flapping their wings, and usuallywith quite a speed of frequency that is much faster thanbirds.. The wings of insects consist of simple membranes of chitin. Birdwings are bone-and-muscle limbs covered in feathers. With theexception of flies, insects have four wings. Birds have two. Bird and butterfly wings have tremendous differences, a bird's wings are made of bone, skin, and feathers whereas a butterflies wings are made of membranes stretched between hollow tubes that protrude from the butterflies body. Instead of feathers, butterflies have colored scales covering their wings. Also a birds wings are an adaptation of their front legs with leaves them with two legs for walking and two wings, a butterfly has six legs for walking and two wings which are not an adaptation of their legs. (MORE)
Yes, an Eagle can fly with a limp wing. You should know, it is the law to fly.
well you airhead... it usues it's wings for lift and thrust and all that crap and stearing, it can stop flaping for glide keep flaping for lift and speed, its tail helps with the stearing.
The humming birds have the fastest wing beats, but there are many different types of hummingbirds and I would suggest looking them up and not just taking it from me. I could be wrong
The muscles in their wings push down and they break the airstream that is passing underneath their wings. By doing so it will give them more force and they will be less likely to hit air bumps. They will stay in the air longer. Well that's about it see you...
All birds have wings. There are 7 families of flightless birds in total. They include the Kiwi, Cassowaries, Rheas, Ostriches, Tinamous, Emus and Penguins. There are also numerous flightless birds within other groups of birds which are mostly made up of species which can fly. Rails, for exa…mple, include waterfowl such as moorhens, swamp hens and other small to medium birds which can fly but prefer not to. They cannot fly for any great distance, and within the rail family, there are numerous flightless birds, such as the TakahÄ a nd the weka of New Zealand, and the Inaccessible Island rail . Other bird families have some members which cannot fly, even though most of the family can. The kakapo , which lives in New Zealand, is the world's only flightless parrot. The flightless steamer duck of the Falkland Islands is another bird which is an anomaly with its family. The Giant Coot of South America is unusual, as the adult cannot fly, but the young birds can. (MORE)
Kiwi have tiny, rudimentary wings; therefore, their wingspan is too small to measure accurately. Sources vary in the estimation of the brown kiwi's wing span as being from 0 cm to 5 cm.
If you dont want them to fly away it might help. It does not hurt the bird but would you like your wings clipped.
They're not, bats have 4 bones and skin in between whilst birds have hollow bones and feathers.
Kiwi are small flightless birds which live in New Zealand, a land which, for thousands of years, was free of significant predators. Because of this, the kiwi did not need to fly, so it has wings which are too small to be of any use in flight. It finds its food on the ground and nests in burrows it d…igs (or old burrows it finds) so it has not required wings to escape predators. Unfortunately, the introduction of predators as a result of European setlement has led to the endangerment of several species of the bird. (MORE)
No, both 'birds' and 'wings' are nouns , the pluralform of the nouns 'bird' and 'wing'. A pronoun is a word that takes the place of a noun in a sentence.The pronouns that take the place of the nouns 'birds' or 'wings'are they as a subject, and them as an object in a sentence. If you are trying… to say 'the wings of the bird', then the noun'bird' must be in the possessive form to show that the wings belongto the bird: the bird's wings. Or, if you mean 'the wings of the birds', you need the pluralpossessive form for the plural noun birds: the birds' wings. (MORE)
Birds' wings have bones and feathers, where butterflies' wings are made of other things. Butterflies are also insects and not really related to birds at all.
In order to fly. Some schools of thought would say, in order toincrease their potential for survival.
No. Our local pet shop was closed (Andersons Pet Shop) so we called and they said no. Sad huh.
insect wings are delicate and.............. whatever u call it, 'see through', and bird's wings have feathers so there
The Largest Wing Span Of Living Flying Birds Is From The Wandering Albatross. The Largest Seabird. Has The Largest Wingspan Of All Birds. It's Wings Can Be 3.5 Meters. The Largest Ever Wingspan And Also Largest Ever Of Flying Birds Belonged To The Argentavis. A Vulture Like Prehistoric And Extinct B…ird Of Prey. It's Wingspan Could've Been 8 Meters Long. That Could Be The Size Of A Small Plane!!!!!!! The "Largest" Body Size And Also Weight Of Flying Birds Belongs To The Andean Condor. Another Vulture Like Bird Of Prey. (MORE)
Take it to a vet or the RSPCA. You will probably cause it more damage trying to fit it yourself with a wooden paddlepop stick.
The fastest bird in the world is the Peregrine Falcon with the top speed of 200 miles per hour or 350 kilometers. The Falcons top speed is achieved when performing a power dive to ambush prey. The Peregrine Falcon is a bird of prey which means that it hunts other small animals for food. Peregrine Fa…lcons eat mainly small birds, but will hunt small reptiles and rodents. They ambush their prey mid air diving from above at incredible speeds (MORE)
This is a question that only YOU can answer You really have to think it through about whether or not you clip your companions wings and make them lose their freedom or whether you don't clip their wings and take the risk of injury! I had two birds one is a budgie. She flew into the window once… but only softly and has never done so again. My other bird was a yellow-crowned kakariki. He was only young because we hand raised him. He was the kindest most friendliest bird I had ever seen. But one day we took him to our holiday house. He was fine with the windows there. He loved flying so much but he wasn't very good at landing. He flew about three circles around our living room until he came back around towards me. He just kept flying really fast, too fast. And went straight into the window. He fell on his back on the floor. I called my mum over and picked him up. My mum scooped him out of my hands and said that he had broken his neck and that he was dead. I cried for so long. Every now and then I wonder if it was the right decision not to clip his wings. Please give thought to this kind of thing. (MORE)
The bird's wings act as an airfoil, as air goes over the wings it creates lift. When a bird flaps its wings the feathers twist in such a way that they catch more air on the downbeat than on the up beat, which creates a net downward force on the air, ans thus an upward force on the bird.
Insect wings are part of their exoskeleton - I've found sourcesstating they evolved from external gills in very smallproto-insects that barely needed the extra surface to leave theground, and the wings became bigger and more muscular from there. Bird wings are technically arms, with the same skelet…al structureas our arms, or any vertebrate forelimb. They evolved from the armsof theropod dinosaurs. In insects, this would mean wings evolvedfrom one of their pairs of legs, but insect wings have nothing todo with legs. Their flight methods are very different as well. Birds flap theirwings, much like a theropod dinosaur would have moved its armsduring hunting or balancing. Insect wings move in rapid swimmingmotions, often in '8' patterns to create lift with both upstrokeand downstroke. The only bird I know of that does this is thehummingbird. (MORE)
Right, basically, I was out and I saw this bird brav waddling aboutand it didnt have any wings but instead it had a sorta leavesattached, what type of bird is it, even if it is a bird! Must berare brav #getsyouthinking
Although bats and birds are both vertebrates, they evolved flight separately. Bats move the air with thin skin rather than feathers. And the bones in bat wings reach the wingtip, while birds have short wing bones and long flight feathers..sorry if i havent answered your questions properly im only 12…..:) but hopefully you would have learned something (MORE)
A bat wing consists of a membrane of skin stretched acrossextremely elongated fingers. A bird wing is an airfoil made offeathers attached to the forearm and fused bones in the "hand" and"wrist."
All birds have wings. Although they are both animals, they are only very very distantly related to insects. Birds are vertebrates whereas insects are invertebrates.
I don't see why not. Even though you can't attack on the firstturn, that's not quite the same as saying monsters can't be givenadditional attacks. For example even if you use Gray Wing's effecton a different turn, you aren't obliged to use the additionalattack if you don't want to. Gray Wing's effec…t is resolving tofull effect, it just won't be able to do anything with it. (MORE)