The chickadees are a group of North American birds in the tit family included in the genus Poecile.
Songs. A sweet whistled song, fee-bee with the second note lower than the first, similar to the whistles of many other chickadees. Mountain Chickadees sometimes sing more than one fee and/or more than one bee notes as well.
Generic term for North American varieties of titmice. Also used as a term of endearment for women, as in WC Field’s film title: ‘My Little Chickadee’.
I think the reason lies in their intelligence and unique ability to particularize every single feature of their environment. Just as they recognize each other as individuals, they recognize specific trees and branches, and remember which are or will be perfect for constructing roost and nest cavities.
Have you heard what sounds like a rusty bicycle making its way through the forest recently? That “squeaky wheel” is the signature sound of the Black-and-white Warbler, Mniotilta varia, a migrating songbird and summer resident in the deciduous and mixed forests of North Carolina and much of the Eastern United States.
Calls. Barn Owls don’t hoot the way most owls do; instead, they make a long, harsh scream that lasts about 2 seconds.
Calls. Cedar Waxwings have two common calls: a high-pitched, trilled bzeee and a sighing whistle, about a half-second long, often rising in pitch at the beginning. Cedar Waxwings call often, especially in flight.
The Black-tailed Gnatcatcher is a small, non-migratory often mistaken for a chickadee. This bird measures only 5″ inches in length, and can be found year round on both coasts of California and as far north as Washington state; they can also be found all along the West Coast of North America.
•Other relevant words: (noun)
bird, tit, titmouse.
My Little Chickadee | film by Cline  | Britannica.
No, Chickadees do not make good pets. Even though they are small and adorable, these are wild birds. In most places it is illegal for you to keep one as a pet.
At feeders, black oil sunflower seeds, hulled sunflower seeds, shelled peanuts, suet, and peanut butter are chickadees’ favorite foods, offered in tray, tube, or hopper feeders.
Swainson’s Thrushes also have a thin, high-pitched, single-note whine similar to that of American Robin. They also make a bink like water dropping onto a hard surface, and a single, drawn-out, metallic peeer reminiscent of the song of the Varied Thrush, but not as long.
The most beautiful bird songs/calls ever are:- Wood thrush.
Tickell’s blue flycatcher.
New world sparrows.
Pallas’ grasshopper warbler.
and countless more…
The Ruby-crowned Kinglet is one of North America’s tiniest songbirds. Some know it as Rickie for short, based on the official four-letter code used by birders and bird-banders, R-C-K-I. At just four inches long and weighing less than a quarter of an ounce, it’s affectionately known as “Little Rickie.”
(Compare the calls below.) However, the Spotted Towhee’s song sounds similar to the well-known “drink-your-tea” song of its eastern cousin. This is why a group of towhees is referred to as a “teapot.” Another nickname for a group of towhees, a “tangle,” is a nod to the bird’s preferred habitat of thick shrubbery.
Calls. American Robins often make a mumbled cuck or tuk to communicate with each other or a sharp yeep or peek as an alarm call. They also make a repeated chirr that rises in volume and can sound like a laugh or chuckle.
Very common and widespread, numbers apparently stable. Open woods, undergrowth, brushy edges. In the varied terrain of the West, this towhee often lives in chaparral, mountain manzanita thickets, scrub oaks, or pinyon-juniper woods with dense understory.
The “seee” alarm call and the “weet” alarm call are given only by cocks and only in the nesting season. The “seee” call is usually reserved for the sudden appearance of a hawk. The “weet” is sounded when the danger is less immediate.
Coal tit. The coal tit is quite shrill. It has a similar repetitive two-note song to the great tit, but it is faster and higher pitched. It sounds like it is excitedly calling ‘It’s me, it’s me, it’s me, it’s me’.
Calls. Both male and female Brown-headed Cowbirds make a variety of whistles, clicking and chattering calls. You’ll often hear flight whistles, which are a series of 2–5 clear sweeping whistles with occasional buzzes or trills mixed in. Females make a distinctive rolling chatter that is very attractive to males.
This night-time whistler’s a Northern Saw-whet Owl [http://macaulaylibrary.org/audio/130470, 0.14 – 20]. We like to think that owls only hoot, but these sound a lot like human whistles and are easy to copy.