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Compact, weatherproof, dual-channel recorder capable of long-term acoustic monitoring of birds, frogs, insects, and aquatic life.
Compact, weatherproof, single-channel recorder capable of long-term ultrasonic monitoring of bats.Learn More
Turn your phone or tablet into a state-of-the-art bat research tool.Learn More
Analyze terabytes of acoustic or ultrasonic recordings quickly and easily.Learn More
Wind power, the transformation of energy from moving air into electrical power, is a major step forward in reducing the effects of carbon emissions from the use of fossil fuels. Although the long-term benefits of harnessing wind power are great, there are some environmental costs that are inevitable including bat fatality.Read the Case Study
Using Song Meter SM4BAT recorders and Kaleidoscope Pro Analysis software, citizen scientists and staff from the Natural History Museum of Los Angeles recorded and identified twelve species of bats at nearly 200 sites in L.A. county.Read the Field Story
Song Meter recorders are used to increase the geographic coverage of song bird monitoring programs in one of the most challenging environments on the planet.Read the Case Study
Song Meter SM4 acoustic recorders and Kaleidoscope Pro software used in a multi-year project to monitor entire seasons of frog chorusing behavior at suburban and forested ponds. Songscapes will be created to compare visual representations of ambient sounds, analyzing chorus-wide interruptions and changes in chorus frequencies as adaptions to noisy suburban habitats.Read the Case Study
With the mission to advance the conservation of animals through bioacoustics recording technology, every quarter we award up to $5,000 of product-in-kind grants. To date, the program has awarded more than 40 biologists, researchers, educators, citizen scientists and students nearly $90,000 in in-kind hardware and software donations.
Guest Blog: The Pitfalls of Permitting
Hi, I’m Florencia Sangermano. I’m a recipient of Wildlife Acoustic Grant Q1-2019 and I’m going to be sharing some of my research experiences as a gues...