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Saw Whet owl- Why is the breeding population nomadic?

Give explanations for and implications of any relationships observed. Were the relationships as you expected? Why/why not?
Support your ideas with specific references to the results of your analyses. How do your observations lead to the conclusions you reached?
What are the main sources of uncertainty in interpreting your observations?
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Sample Solution

When King Claudius admits he killed his brother in Shakespeare's Hamlet, it is one of the few private moments the audience gets with the play's villain. The speech reveals a man fraught with guilt, but unwilling to surrender what he gained through murder: "My crown, mine own ambition and my queen" (III, iii, 55). For once, Claudius appears relatable to the audience - he desperately wants deliverance from an awful situation, but sees no way out without great sacrifice. But while Claudius ultimately cannot earn the audience's sympathy, his effective (but tainted) leadership style, desire for Gertrude and failure to seize a moment of redemption can be seen as tragic qualities. If it weren't for the murder of Old Hamlet, Claudius would be considered a wise, perhaps even benevolent king. One can see his leadership skills at work in the beginning of the play. Claudius reassures the court that Fortinbras, "holding a weak supposal of our worth" will be no problem for Denmark and dismisses the threat confidently;" So much for him" Claudius says (I, ii, 18; 25). Likewise, Claudius willingly praises those who respect him, telling Laertes that "The head is not more native to the heart / The hand more instrumental to the mouth, / Than is the throne of Denmark to thy father" (I, ii, 47-49). The king even goes out of his way to find out what's wrong with Hamlet, calling Rosencrantz and Guildenstern to meet with him. While Hamlet is not appreciative of this gesture - "I know / the good king and queen have sent for you" he tells his friends (II, ii, 250-251) - there is no evidence to suggest Claudius sends for them out of malevolence. Claudius even continues Denmark's drinking traditions, to the pleasure of his court, but to the vexation of Hamlet (I, iv, 14-22). But despite his leadership, Claudius' rule is tainted in the mind of the audience, because the murder of his brother hangs over him. In a brief aside, Claudius seems to shudder with guilt: The harlot's cheek, beautied with plastering art, Is not more ugly to the thing that helps it Than is my deed to my most painted word: O heavy burden! (III, i, 49-54). While Claudius has Denmark's crown, he can't help but feel a sense of illegitimacy because his sin "hath the primal eldest curse upon't" (III, iii, 37). Indeed, while Claudius in public professes a king's divine right (IV, v, 123-124), in private he's not sure God is on his side, for he understands his sin "smells to heaven" (III, iii, 36). Claudius says his marriage to Gertrude was a consequence of murdering Old Hamlet. But tragically, his desire for the queen proves his undoing. Claudius tells Hamlet that his "intent in going back to school in Wittenberg . . . is most retrograde to our desire" (I, ii, 113-114) and beseeches him to remain in Denmar
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