(redirected from ring-necked pheasant)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Wikipedia.
Related to ring-necked pheasant: Common Pheasant
RNEPRobust Nuclear Earth Penetrator
RNEPRing-Necked Pheasant (bird species)
References in periodicals archive ?
Association of the Conservation Reserve Program with ring-necked pheasant survey counts in Iowa.
Successful ring-necked pheasant nests were used to calculate the average pheasant clutch size ([Mathematical Expression Omitted], n = 20).
Ring-necked pheasant hens select managed conservation reserve program grasslands for nesting and brood-rearing.
1999: Home Ranges, Habitat Selection and Mortality of Ring-Necked Pheasants (Phasianus colchicus) in North-Central Maryland.
The Sichuan, a subspecies of the ring-necked pheasant, was imported from Sichuan Province, Peoples' Republic of China in 1985 (Squibb 1985).
A source of winter cover for ring-necked pheasant was present on 45% of the CRP fields, within 0.
Although the slope of the regression did not differ significantly from 1 (no change in selection) for any of the models (Table 1), the estimates of the intercept were less stable and invalidated any reliable inference about habitat selection for ring-necked pheasant in this study area.
User Fees and Equity Issues in Public Hunting Expenditures: The Case of Ring-Necked Pheasant in Oregon
Abstract: The aim of this clinical report was to describe a case of complete atrioventricular dissociation in a 9-month-old, male ring-necked pheasant (Phasianus colchicus).
of bobwhite 1 2 3 b) California quail 1 2 3 c) other sp: 1 2 3 Ring-necked pheasant Crowing counts 1 2 3 Brood counts 1 2 3 Chukar partridge Roadside counts 1 2 3 Brood counts 1 2 3 Gray partridge Roadside counts 1 2 3 Brood counts 1 2 3 Wild turkey Roost tree counts 1 2 3 Gobbler counts 1 2 3 Brood counts 1 2 3 Very Statement Effective effective NA Miscellaneous upland species Roadside counts a) Driving 4 5 NA b) Rural mail carrier 4 5 NA c) Which species?
In Kansas, declining grassland birds, such as the grasshopper sparrow (Ammodramus savannarum), lark bunting (Calamospiza melanocorys), dickcissel (Spiza americana) and lesser prairie-chicken (Tympanuchus pallididnctus), and economically important gamebirds, such as the northern bobwhite (Colinus virginianus) and ring-necked pheasant (Phasianus colchicus) are known to utilize the CRP fields (Johnson and Schwartz, 1993; Hull et al.
With its striking multicolored plumage and long, regal tail, the ring-necked pheasant, Phasianus colchicus, stands out as one of New York State's most favored game birds.