The app as downloaded this morning contains 110 species, each with a single
pre-recorded 'call', some with an additional 'song'. It says it can recognise
25 calls, including nine introduced spp (probably lifted from their UK app).
Haven't tried it in the field yet - only a dozen or so of the 25 occur locally.
It shows promise - hopefully there will be future upgrades adding more birds.
Sent from my iPhone
> On 23 Jul 2016, at 10:36, Sandra & Neil Shelley <> wrote:
> It claims to identify 25 species, but it looks like there are about 125 in
> the app, so perhaps they have added some more recently.
> Automatic recognition is undergoing ongoing refinement, so I think it is
> worth experimenting with and providing feedback so that they can improve it.
> As others have noted, the interface could be simplified, but that is not a
> major concern at the moment.
>> On 22 July 2016 at 18:08, Peter Shute <> wrote:
>> How many species does it claim to identify, Neil?
>> Peter Shute
>> Sent from my iPad
>> On 22 Jul 2016, at 5:23 PM, Sandra & Neil Shelley <
>> <>> wrote:
>> Hi All,
>> There is an Australian version of the Bird Song Id app (
>> and it costs AU$5.99 - quite reasonably priced in my opinion - can't
>> comment on the functionality of it as I haven't tried it the field yet!
>> Neil Shelley
>> On 22 July 2016 at 16:10, Dave Torr <<mailto:
>> >> wrote:
>> I would assume that the actual development would not be huge. If designed
>> well the main issue as Peter says would be to include a set of Aussie calls
>> instead of the existing set. As I haven't looked at the app not sure if
>> there would need to be many other changes?
>> On 22 Jul 2016 9:58 a.m., "Peter Shute" <<mailto:
>> >> wrote:
>>> Surely the most efficient way to make that kind of app available is to
>>> persuade the authors of warblr, etc, to produce an Australian version by
<BR> Birding-Aus mailing list
<BR> To change settings or unsubscribe visit: