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I am a freelance nature photographer and nature sounds recordist.
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Yes, Fall Field Cricket, Gryllus pennsylvanicus. Nice recording.
I too would say this is a Snowy Tree Cricket and it sounds like it was 62F when this was recorded.
Second example of the second song type
First of the second song type
Fantastic recording. I love the swishy sounds as well as the pops.
The spectrogram looks more like Davis's Tree Cricket.
This appears to be Davis's Tree Cricket from the spectrogram. Hard to tell as it is distant.
This is Broad-winged Tree Cricket from the spectrogram
This looks like a very warm Japanese Burrowing Cricket.
@WilHershberger: The singer is too distant to get a good spectrogram. The frequency and tempo of the song is consistent with Two-spotted TC.
The spectrogram matches Davis's Tree Cricket.
It is very hard to tell from this recording. If it wasn't very loud in nature it might be Round-tipped
Looking at the spectrogram again, it must have been really warm. If the temperature was in the upper 70s or low 80 F, this may be Gladiator MK.
Yes, Fall Field Cricket
This one is hard to tell. the distance to the singer is too great for a good spectrogram. It does sound like O. niveus
The spectrogram looks like niveus
Yes, the spectrogram matches niveus.
@Daniel Parker 46: Yes, Davis's the pitch and shape of the syllables in the sonogram would concur with Davis's
@Daniel Parker 46: It is hard to tell from this distance. The broken and mellow nature of the song seems to me to be Two-spotted. They would be found more often in areas of trees and niveus would be in fields.
Certainly a beautiful sound scape.
There is a mellow, broken trilling that sounds to me like Two-spotted Tree Crickets.
There are distant Common True Katydids.
There are several singers here. The bright, silvery chirps at about 1 sec intervals are Jumping Bush Crickets. The more rapid, synchronized chirping is Columbian Trig.
Spectrogram looks like G. pennsylvanicus
The low-pitched trill is most likely Davis's Tree Cricket. They do not often sing during the day though.
Yes, Spring or Fall Field Cricket.
Yes, the spectrogram would suggest Snowy Tree Cricket. There are around 8 pulses per chirp rather than three to four.
The spectrogram suggests Spring or Fall Field Cricket. It certainly is singing rapidly. It must have been really warm.
Spectrum looks like Spring or Fall Field Cricket.
This too is a Spring or Fall Field Cricket from the spectrogram
Spectrum looks like Fall Field Cricket.
here too the spectrogram looks like Spring or Fall Field Cricket
Spectrogram looks like Spring or Fall Field Cricket
Spectrum suggests Fall or Spring Field Cricket.'
Yes, Fall Field Cricket (if recorded after the middle of July).
Spectrum suggests Spring or Fall Field Cricket based on when the recording was made.
This too appears to be Spring or Fall Field Cricket.
This too is Spring or Fall field Cricket from the spectrogram.
Spectrum suggests Spring or Fall Field Cricket
The spectrogram shows this to be a Spring or Fall Field Cricket.
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