No they are not. Homologus structures are structures that originated from a common ancestor, they show similarity in anatomy and development even tho they may have different functions. For example the human arm and bird wing are homologus (pentadactyl limb).
Bird and insect wings are ANALOGUS, which means they show similar function but show no similar structural relationship.
They flap and create enough lift for takeoff, and can potentially be used for camouflage. That's the only shared characteristic though, because butterfly wings are part of the insect's exoskeleton, and bird wings are technically arms. They don't share anything in build or ancestry.
Wings of a bird and wings of a butterfly are analogous organs because they have similar appearance and similar functions but have different developmental origins and different basic structures.
The fact that two animals have similar adaption doe not indicate any genetic relation between the animals or that one descended from the other..Evolutionary observations indicate that a modification is useful to survival it will be passed on. This does not have to happen in just one way, Birds, bats and insects (and historically various types of Pterosaurs) all developed the ability to fly independently. Some of the earliest attempts at flying such as Microraptor and Sinornithosaurus were animals that had wings on the front and back legs. This didn't work out.
Bird wings and butterfly wings are analogous because they are not inherited from a common ancestor. Homologous means they have parts inherited from a common ancestor.
No. The wings of birds and insects are completely different.
Science is the study of the natural world and the universe to further our understanding of its structure and processes. Technology is the application of science, whereby we make tools and follow engineering disciplines to reshape our world with scientific knowledge. Therefore, a bird feeder would be an example of technology. Science would give us understanding of birds and their feeding patterns. Technology would give us the tools and means to create a structure with food from which birds would eat.
may be the bird is not hungry
Bird's nest fern reproduce by producing spores.
It is "aves".
well the butterfly is a butterfly and the bird is a bird, it is prett obvious really!
No, the bird would eat the butterfly
no it's not :p
the will eat the butterfly, because it is small and can not fend for its self
do do bird just kidding
A butterfly's enemy, or predator, can be a bird, fish, amphibian, reptile, insect, or mammal.
I dont think so
No of them, it is an insect.
butterflys don't have a sound a bird doe's a butterfiy is a incect abird isint