Animal Life
Owls

What is the genus and species name for the following organism Barn owl?

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2014-07-03 18:16:09
2014-07-03 18:16:09

The Genus for the Barn owl is Tyto and the species is Tyto Alba. These common barn owls produce a high-pitched scream.

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Related Questions


A Common Barn Owl http://www.owlpages.com/owls.php?genus=Tyto&species=alba


* Class: Aves (Birds) * Subclass: Neornithes (Modern birds) * Infraclass: Neognathae (There are 10,000 species in this infraclass) * Superorder: Neoaves (Of which there are 26 or so broad types) * Order: Strigiformes (Owls)* Family: Strigidae (typical owls), or Tytonidae (barn-owls) * Genus: depends on which family * Species: There are about 200 different species of owls within the 'Owl' (Strigiformes) order. Some examples: Blakiston's Fish Owl * Order: Strigiforme * Family: Strigidae * Genus: Bubo* Species: Bubo blakistoni Crested Owl * Order: Strigiforme * Family: Strigidae * Genus: Lophostrix * Species: Lophostrix cristata Barn Owl (Common Barn Owl) * Order: Strigiforme * Family: Tytonidae * Sub-family: Tytoninae * Genus: Tyto * Species: Tyto alba As there are about 200 species of owls, it is not possible on WikiAnswers to list the scientific classification of each one. However, for more information and lists of owl species, see 'Related links' below this box.


There 16 living species of Barn Owls


kingdom-animaliaphylum- chordataclass- avesorder- strigiformesfamily- tytonidaegenus- tytospecies-tyto Alba !


Yes, barn owls will only breed within the species.


A barn owl is an owl of the genus Tyto, with a white face, and commonly found in barns and other farm buildings.


Class: Aves Subclass: Neornithes Infraclass: Neognathae Superorder: Neoaves Order: Strigiformes Family: Tytonidae Subfamily: Tytoninae Genus: Tyto Species: T. Alba


Kingdom: Animalia Phylum: Chordata Class: Reptilia Class: Aves Order: Strigiformes Family: Tytonidae Genus: Tyto Species: Tyto alba


The barn owl is considered a cosmopolitan species because it inhabits every continent of the world except Antarctica.


The scientific name for a Barn Swallow is "Hirundo rustica". They are a species of swallows.


a barn owl and any other type of owl since they're the same species


No. Some species of owl have feathery tufts that are sometimes mistaken for ears. Barn owls do not have these.


No, the barn swallow, Hirundo Rustica, is a very common species, in no way endangered.


It depends on which type of barn owl you are talking about. If you mean the common barn owl, then the scientific name is "tyto alba". All barn owl species begin with "tyto".


Yes because it is a carnivore but no because the barn owl lives in trees


The barn owl has declined in some areas, but with a nearly worldwide distribution, it is not considered an endangered species.


No. Quite the opposite actually. Barn owls are prominent everywhere. You can find some species of barn owl on every continent (Except for Antartical of course)


Some closely related species to a Barn Owl are a Masked Owl , Grass Owl , Greater Sooty Owl , Lesser Sooty Owl andItombwe Owl


Eight..Some species have only six.


The sound of cows kicking the barn door


Yes-the Endangered Species Act of 1973 protects species which are officially listed as "endangered" or "threatened" as is clearly the case with the Barn OwlThe level of protection may vary from state to state depending on how critical the status of the animal-But Barn Owls are, and have been, threatened for a while now.BARN OWLS ARE FULLY PROTECTED BY LAW, AS ARE ALL BIRDS OF PREY.The barn owl, while some local populations may be in decline, is listed as a species of least concern by the IUCN Redlist. Global population stands at around 4,900,000 birds, this clearly shows that the barn owl is not an endangered species. They are protected by federal law in the U.S., But are not covered by the endangered species act, as they have not yet fallen to numbers that meet that criteria.


barn owl tawny owl snowy owl


I know some do, but I don't know if that applies to all species.


lots of people think not but in mid-western states, they dessipeared.


Both species are native to that region.



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