eGuide to Birds of the Indian Subcontinent

eGuide to Birds of the Indian Subcontinent

Category: Reference
Version: 1.2.1
Adult Rating: 4+
Filesize: 126.83 MB
Developer: mydigitalearth.com
Compatibility:   iOS 9.3 +.
Score: 3.5
3.5
From 2 Ratings

Screenshots

Description

eGuide to Birds of the Indian Subcontinent 1.2.1 IPA. eGuide to Birds of the Indian Subcontinent for iPhone/iPad. eGuide to Birds of the Indian Subcontinent latest version free download. Download eGuide to Birds of the Indian Subcontinent 1.2.1 for iPhone/iPad by mydigitalearth.com directly from Apple Appstore. This app version requires iOS 4+ to be able to install and run.

It should be noted that this website doesn't provide the IPA file for the Apps listed


    

The eGuide to Birds of the Indian Subcontinent is an interactive companion to Birds of the Indian Subcontinent – the definitive guide for birdwatchers visiting the region. It covers India, Pakistan, Nepal, Bhutan, Bangladesh, Sri Lanka and the Maldives. This application has specific features that will enhance your birding experience. FEATURES: Hi-res images, distribution maps and detailed text descriptions of over 1300 bird species found in the Indian Subcontinent. These images can be expanded to fill the entire width of the screen in portrait and landscape. “Bird Compare” that allows you to compare two birds on the same screen. A personal bird list that stores your bird sightings saved to the device that can then be exported through email. View the Bird Index by Common or Scientific bird names either alphabetically or taxonomically. *Uninstalling the program will result in the loss of your list, it is recommended that you keep your own master list separate from the program.

Reviews

  • It is AWESOME!

    5
    By Emamul Hossain
    This is the best eGuide book of Indian Birds undoubtedly. Everything is so good. But the app would be much better if you added the callings of the birds. It's a request to you, please add sound to this app for the upcoming version. Please!
  • Not as useful as the book. Not worth the price!

    2
    By weare1us
    Hi I am really disappointed in your "APP". It's merely the scanned book..and the book is much easier to use....as you can compare birds that are similar on a page and get to the right bird... In the App you can only search by name...but how do you get the name?
    The illustrations are also second rate....the color is bad and detail lost...in this digital version you could have added easily available photos to augment the consistent problems with your plates.
    I have been spoiled by ibird pro...and it's amazing search features and the quality of its illustrations... i.e. Ibird with BAM Its easily worth $29. Your app is a real burn for almost $29. 
    I hope your considering upgrading it soon and the upgrades will be free....But you didn't ask buyers to register...
    I would have been so much better off bringing my paperback copy of the book with me to India...
  • Not there yet

    3
    By donpackett
    The app has, as far as I know, a lot of info regarding birds in the area. 
    
    Where it is lacking, however, is a “Smart Search” feature (like the South African eBirds Guide) as well as location-based search. With the large number of birds, it is always helpful to narrow down the search possibilities when trying to identify different species.
    
    I’m looking forward to an update - soon - on making very good use of the data it already holds.
    
    Holding thumbs!
  • Good Start

    4
    By bird-jak
    It is the entire book "Birds of the Indian Subcontinent" by Richard Grimmett, which is the best field guide I've used in India (minus all the stuff at the front). It has some advantages over the book edition, obviously it is easy to carry! It also allows better viewing of both the maps and the illustrations (on the iPad it looks incredible, though I won't carry my iPad into the field). And allows for quick searching. 
    
    Yet it seems to be a little glitchy and could use a little polishing. It seems to be missing either maps or illustrations for a few species (some are possible vagrants, others are just plain missing like the Indian peafowl) I would also love to see some work put in on the sounds of birds. 
    
    Comparison with similar birds is possible, but cumbersome. You have to know which birds are similar, and you can only view two at a time. 
    
    I will look forward to an update of this guide.

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