What is my vocal type 3

Donkey bridges and reminders for bird calls.

Twin species, and species similar to each other, as well as similar sounding chants

Winter golden chicken: Short series of very high, soft tones in ascending-descending pitch, to the "W "-in the Remembering names.

Summer golden chicken: As above but staying on the same pitch.

Shouts: "sisisi" (a little lower than above)

Treecreeper: Short and flush! (Garden paths are short.) Series of notes at the end rising. "Hesch you gseh woni bi?

Shouts: sharp "tiit, sri"

Treecreeper:Long u. Sure! (Forest paths are long). The whole series of notes is lowering, only the last note is higher.

Shouts: less sharp, "srih," less urgent than above

Warbler, Chiffchaff: Long rows (6-20) of "zilp-zalp" calls, usually alternating in pitch. (As if the singer was trying in vain to hit the first note again, but without missing too far.)

Shouts: monosyllabic "hüid", pulled up, changeable.

Fitis warbler: Row v. Whistling sounds (approx. 12) sloping slightly. Sounds similar to chaffinch, but a bit sad, melancholy, like in minor key.

Calls: similar above, but more two-syllable

Wood warbler: short row (4-10) v. Staccato tones, followed by a sloping buoyancy roller. (Sounds like starting one Velosolex) Hovering flight while singing. In addition you can hear a series of pleasant whistling sounds like "djü"

Shouts: "düü"

Mountain warbler: Row (5-10) of equally high beats, similar to the buzz of the above kind, but slower, individual tones clearly separated, a bit rattling. Can be confused with rattle warbler)

Calls: Clearly two-syllable "säid"

Marsh tit: Rattle song. Row (6-8) softly struck notes of medium height. Similar to the rattle warbler but softer. (The swamp is soft) Often you can hear calls like "psja". Quite sharp and pressed.

Willow tit: 1st vocal type: "ziü ziü ziü" somewhat wistful, the individual tones dropping slightly, not rattling. Remaining at the same altitude in the Alpine tit subspecies. 2nd vocal type: variable, chattering, bright sequence with trilling end.

Calls: Follow v. “zi zi dääh dääh. (unique sounds)

Tree pipit: Several different rows of tones joined together. Most recently "zia zia zia ziah". First sitting on a tree, then singing, shouts of Zia while gliding (Parachute bird)

Calls: “psiet “pulled down a bit. Also "pull"

Meadow Pipit: Similar to tree pipit, but without Zia calls. Complete singing only in fluttering singing flight. Long stanzas. Middle part mostly tender and high

Shouts: almost toneless "is, is."

Mountain Pipit: Usually three long rows of notes that are not sharply defined. Singflug. Middle section rougher and more noisy than the above type.

Shouts: "fist", a little rougher than the above type.

Black redstart: In the morning the first singer: a short three-part song, usually sung from a waiting room.

Middle piece made of rough squashed tones. (as if briefly lost the voice)

Shout: "hüid-tze" the door significantly lower.

Common redstart: Always starts with the same 3 tones, a “dih dede”, whereby the dih is about one or two tones higher. Then follows a short stanza of more or less pure notes. The whole thing is quite individual.

Shouts: "Füid-tack" the füid similar to that of the Fitislaubsänger, the tack clucking. (like pulling the tongue quickly from the roof of the mouth)

Whinchat: Short (3-7 tones) song with 1-2 screeching sounds, (similar to the middle sounds of black redstart) variable. Also imitates other birds.

Shouts: "teck, teck" (similar to when one hits two stones together)

Stonechat: Singing similar to the above type. Alternating pure and scratchy sounds, wavy

Shouts: hard "track" or "fiet-track-track"

Wheatear: Short, changeful stanza with many impure tones. Mostly performed from an elevated vantage point or in a short singing flight.

Shouts: "Tschack" also "hiit" (sucking)

Blackbird: Melodic fluting in between also squashed notes. The elements are not repeated. Sing from Singwarte. About 100 different types of stanzas.

Shouts: Depending on the situation, "duck duck duck", "tix-tix-tix" in quick succession, "srieh" (also as a flight warning call)

Song thrush: Tone similar to the above, but each element repeated 2-4 times, pauses between the phrases. (Often sounds like "Philipp" or "Judith") The only throttle in our field that makes these repetitions. Often sings not from the top of the tree, but from the branches.

Shout: "zip", often when taking off.

Mistletoe: Singing similar to that of the blackbird, but less varied and melancholy, almost tearful sounding. Mostly from the top of the pine tree.

Shouts: snarling "kerr", next to it "tück-tück-tück"

Juniper Thrush: Singing not melodic, consisting of pressed, squeaky tones, almost only performed in flight.

Calls: Shaking, similar to the above, but softer. Harsh croaking calls at the breeding site.

Wren: Noticeably loud for the little bird. Sing even in winter! Crashing, with one until two Trills as the last or penultimate link.

Shouts: "zerr" (z- and rr-at the same time) also penetrating "tzr" (beasts)

Dunnock: Sing in early spring. Timbre similar to treecreeper. Construction similar to Wren, but without trills. Much quieter and thinner.

Shouts: High "zi" "tsi". "Pulls" on the train. Slightly sinking ..

Blackcap: With babbling prelude, (can also be short or completely absent) which then merges into clear, powerful flute tones towards the end (Rollover)

Shout: "Tack" often repeated

Garden warbler: Bubbly, organizing, the longest Stanzas of all the warblers here. With many pure, full-toned tones. Without the blackcap overturning.

Rattle warbler: Rattling. (Mueller) Reminiscent of mountain warbler. Rattling tones (5-8) But often with soft chattering prelude, which can be missing. Can also be reminiscent of the swamp tit, but with this one the rattling tones are struck more from above.

Shouts: "tze" or "tett"

Blackcatcher: Singing short and rough (Shortest Name). Often in Singflug but also waiting. If in Singflug then verse a little longer.

Shouts: hoarse, somewhat nasal, "wäd" warns m. "Tschähr".

Feldschwirl: Very prolonged buzzing. The individual strikes can still be recognized. The sound is somewhat reminiscent of locust chirping(old name grasshopper reed warbler, long name, long stanza) and sounds a bit tinny, i.e. with overtone. (almost like an alarm clock where you put your finger on the bell)

Shouts: "pswitt" (pointed)

Rohrschwirl: Singing similar to the above. Lower pitch, higher frequency. Verses usually shorter

Shouts: "pwitt" (metallic)

Reed warbler: Even pace!You can beat the beat. (Metronome singer) Oft short motifs repeated 2-3 times. Lots of rasping sounds.

Shouts: "tsche, tschkt, schreeh, tschrä", "err"

Marsh Warbler: The virtuoso under the reed warriors! More masterful imitator other bird calls. Lots of whirling and twirling sounds, few rasping ones. Variable tempos.

Calls: Very similar to the above type.

Reed Warbler: Singing very similar to the reed warbler. But not so on beat. Preferred clay structures are repeated several times. Frequently singing flight over the reeds.

Shout: "zäck", "zieck", "err".

Great Reed Warbler: Singing similar to reed warbler, but much louder, pitch differences 2-3 octaves. Cart kit singer .. Very timely.

Shouts: "kerr" (deep), "tek"

Goldhammer: Short song. "How how how did I love you" The "love" is usually a little deeper, but it can also be higher or double, one higher and the other lower. Very variable!

Shouts: "zick" "zeck"

Bunting: Like goldhammer, but without the "dear" .and a little deeper. Similar to rattle warbler.

Calls: Very similar to those of the above kind.

Turkish dove: Gu-guh-gu, sounds like "Gross-mue-ti". Also "chräi" or "chwii"

Wood pigeon: Gu-guh-guh-guh guh-gugugu -gu. "Hansruedi wo geisch hi, ga Thun, what ga do, ga Mähl get, wiviel, es mutt"

Stock dove: "Huuh-hup ". The "huuh" is almost two-syllable, the first syllable is higher, the "hup" is even higher. Almost like "Hooh jerk"

Very rarely heard!

Green Woodpecker: Bright laughter. Soft, often slightly sloping tone series. Variable in volume and number of syllables. depends on mood. If falling then from the beginning of the series of calls. Also three-syllable "kiäckkiäckkiäck".

Gray woodpecker: Clearly sloping tone row. 4-10 tones. Sinking begins

usually on the third or fourth note and slows down a little.

Sounds a bit plaintive (minor). Especially towards the end. Can be whistled afterwards

become. (not with the green woodpecker)

Black woodpecker: Both sexes like green woodpecker but more sonorous. "Klückklückklück" 10-20 sounds. The "klück" are brought up a little from below, especially towards the end. More often one hears "kliüüh" of a bird sitting on the trunk. When changing places he calls "krükrükrü".

Reversible neck: Series of 8-12 whistling tones. Almost sounds a bit hoarse., Every call a little subdued. The pitch can fluctuate a little, increase a little, and become more haunted within the series. Tone color soft, overtone.

Cuckoo: male:Unmistakable reputation. Female: a series of giggling calls in spring

like "kwickkwickkwick", 6-8 closely lined up, almost metallic sounds, struck from below. Young cuckoos beg penetrating "ssrieb"

Sparrowhawk: Mostly to be heard near the eyrie. A series of short single sounds,

like "gigigi". Similar to turning neck, but clearer and faster. More quickly

also as a green woodpecker and lower than a kestrel.

Willy Jakob