PokéBase - Pokémon Q&A

Wall for Felix⠀ (page 1)

Nov 27 by wokeboke
uh oh sisters moment did you visit the backrooms
Nov 25 by wokeboke
Nov 24 by Jimmy⠀
and I oop
Nov 15 by Jimmy⠀
suck my nose
Nov 15 by Jimmy⠀
(Don't eat your son's eye's!)
Nov 7 by SylveonFairy2019
The Gate Keeper checked the time. His shift was over. Before he changed positions with his successor of the day, he rummaged through his backpack. Nothing but dust. He had sworn he left some food in there. Oh well, he thought. He decided to just borrow money from the other guards. The one who always greets the professors well must be that kind soul right?

Unfortunately, he wasn't able to find anyone to borrow money from. His pockets were empty too. That was then he realized that he didn't need money, because he was actually a pet hamster, and there was a feeding tube right in front of him this whole time.

As he finally begun to consume the consumables in the feeding tube, he realized it was just dust! He was very confused, then he noticed a swirling vortex on top of the feeding tube. He searched around his enclosure, and realized it was connected to a portal at the bottom of his backpack. How he had not noticed the portal before, he does not know. But what he does know is that this means that that food he left in the bag probably fell into the portal. He appreciated this fact immensely. He looked inside the feeding tube, but none of his snacks were there. He did however, notice his keys to his hamster ball, so he checked into the little hamster pockets of his little pet hamster clothes to find the portal connects there as well. He finally found his Oreo.

The problem was, he lost his scissors as well, and he wasn't good at opening the bags snacks are packaged in. That is why this story took like 2 weeks to finish, because the author was just waiting for the hamster to open the oreo, totally not because of procrastinating.

Oct 19 by Gekky
Oct 15 by Jimmy⠀
The eastern screech owl or eastern screech-owl (Megascops asio) is a small owl that is relatively common in Eastern North America, from Mexico to Canada.[1][2] This species is native to most wooded environments of its distribution, and more so than any other owl in its range, has adapted well to manmade development, although it frequently avoids detection due to its strictly nocturnal habits.[3]

Eastern screech owl
Eastern Screech Owl.jpg
Eastern screech-owl - gray morph
Rufous morph
Conservation status

Least Concern (IUCN 3.1)[1]
Scientific classificationedit
M. asio
Binomial name
Megascops asio
(Linnaeus, 1758)
See text

Megascops asio map.svg
Strix asio Linnaeus, 1758
Otus asio (Linnaeus, 1758)
Description    Edit

Illustration of the owl by Audubon
Adults range from 16 to 25 cm (6.3 to 9.8 in) in length and weigh 121–244 g (4.3–8.6 oz).[4] Among the differently sized races, length can average from 19.5 to 23.8 cm (7.7 to 9.4 in). The wingspan can range from 46 to 61 cm (18 to 24 in). In Ohio, male owls average 166 g (5.9 oz) and females 194 g (6.8 oz) while in central Texas, they average 157 g (5.5 oz) and 185 g (6.5 oz), respectively.[5][6] They have either rusty or dark gray intricately patterned plumage with streaking on the underparts. Midsized by screech-owl standards, these birds are stocky, short-tailed (tail averages from 6.6 to 8.6 cm (2.6 to 3.4 in) in length) and broad-winged (wing chord averages from 14.5 to 17 cm (5.7 to 6.7 in)) as is typical of the genus. They have a large, round head with prominent ear tufts, yellow eyes, and a yellowish beak, which measures on average 1.45 cm (0.57 in) in length. The feet are relatively large and powerful compared to more southern screech owls and are typically feathered down to the toes, although the southernmost populations only have remnant bristles rather than full feathering on the legs and feet. The eastern screech owl (and its western counterpart) are actually some of the heaviest screech owls, the largest tropical screech owls do not exceed them in average or maximal weight, but (due to the eastern screech owls' relatively short tails) they are surpassed in length by Balsas (M. seductus), long-tufted (M. sanctaecatarinae), white-throated (M. albogularis), and rufescent owls (M. seductus), in roughly increasing order.[7][8]

Eastern Screech Owl (grey morph) in Canada
Two color variations are referred to as "red or rufous morphs" and "gray morphs" by bird watchers and ornithologists. Rusty birds are more common in the southern parts of the range; pairings of the two color variants do occur. While the gray morph provides remarkably effective camouflage amongst the bark of hardwood trees, red morphs may find security in certain pine trees and the colorful leaves of changing deciduous trees. The highest percentage of red morphs is known from Tennessee (79% of population) and Illinois (78% of population). A rarer "brown morph" is known, recorded exclusively in the south (i.e. Florida), which may be the occasional product of hybridation between the morphs. In Florida, brown morphs are typically reported in the more humid portions of the state, whereas they appear to be generally absent in the northern and northwestern parts of the state. A paler gray variation (sometimes bordering on a washed-out, whitish look) also exists in western Canada and the north-central United States.[9]
Oct 13 by Jimmy⠀
Aw thanks Felix. ;)
Oct 9 by SeeYaLater!