"Cantu dî citacei" : Diffirenzi ntrê virsioni

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nuddu riassuntu dû canciamentu
Nuddu riassuntu dû canciamentu
 
nNuddu riassuntu dû canciamentu
[[Image:Humpback underwater.jpg|right|thumb|250px|Li baleni immiruti sunnu canusciuti pî soi canti.]]
A '''whale song''' is the collection of [[sound]]s made by [[whale]]s to [[animal communication|communicate]]. The word "[[song]]" is used in particular to describe the pattern of predictable and repetitious sounds made by certain species of whales (notably the [[humpback whale]]) in a manner that to [[cetology|cetologists]] is reminiscent of [[human]] singing.
 
Lu '''cantu dî citacei''' è na cullizzioni di soni chi li citacei pruducinu pi cumunicari. La parola: ''cantu'', è usata in particulari pi discriviri la siquenza e li ripitizzioni chi certi citacei (in particulari li [[baleni immiruti]])) pruducinu di na manera chi si ricorda ô citaluggisti lu cantu umanu.
The biological processes used to produce sound vary from one family of cetaceans to another. However, all [[whales]], [[dolphin]]s, and [[porpoise]]s are much more dependent on sound for communication and sensation than their terrestrial cousins because the absorption of [[light]] by water makes [[sight]] difficult and because the relatively slow movement of water compared to air decreases the effectiveness of the sense of [[smell]]. Increased ambient noise in the world's oceans due to shipping gives rise to environmentalists' concerns that humans are destroying this important feature of the marine habitat.
 
Li prucessi biologgici usati pi pruduciri stu sonu varìa tra li famigghî di citacei. In ogni casu, tutti hannu bisognu di sta forma di cumunicazzioni e senziu picchì lu modu in cui luci si difunni nta l'acqua renni lu senziu dâ vista difficili. Ma lu fattu ca li scrusci dî mari si stannu aumintannu pû menzu dî navi, sta furzannu ê naturalisti a pinzari siriamenti ca l'attivati umani si stannu distruggennu st'area mpurtanti d'abbitata marina.
 
[[Image:Dolphin head sound production.PNG|right|300px|thumb|Idealized dolphin head showing the regions involved in sound production. This image was redrawn from Cranford (2000).]]