In Wisconsin, United States
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A falcon ( /ˈfɔːlkən/ or /ˈfælkən/) is any species of raptor in the genus Falco. The genus contains 37 species, widely distributed throughout Europe, Asia, and North America. Adult falcons have thin tapered wings, which enable them to fly at high speed and to change direction rapidly. Fledgling falcons, in their first year of flying, have longer flight feathers which makes their configuration more like that of a general-purpose bird such as a broadwing. This makes it easier to fly while learning the exceptional skills required to be effective hunters as adults. The traditional term for a male falcon is or tiercel (American spelling), from Latin tertius = third because of the belief that only one in three eggs hatched a male bird. Some sources give the etymology as deriving from the fact that a male falcon is approximately one third smaller than the female] (Old French tiercelet). The technique of hunting with trained captive birds of prey is known as falconry. As is the case with many birds of prey, falcons have exceptional powers of vision; the visual acuity of one species has been measured at 2.6 times that of a normal human.] In February 2005, the Canadian ornithologist Louis Lefebvre announced a method of measuring avian intelligence in terms of a bird's innovation in feeding habits. The falcon and corvids scored highest on this scale. The Falcon is the official logo/mascot for the University of Wisconsin-River Falls. Permission for placement of this cache was granted by Bill Connolly, Director of Laboratory Farms. He requests that we restrict searches from sunrise to sunset. Parking permitted in driveway.
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Last Updated: on 3/26/2013 5:39:16 PM Pacific Daylight Time (12:39 AM GMT)
Coordinates are in the WGS84 datum