The birds of paradise are members of the order Passeriformes family Paradisaeidae. They are found in eastern Indonesia, Torres Strait Islands, Papua New Guinea, and eastern Australia. Bird family members are known for the male bird feathers in many species, especially the fur is very long and complex that grows from the beak, wings or head. The size of Paradise birds of paradise from the King at 50 grams and 15 cm to Paradise Part-sickle Black at 110 cm-Crest and Paradise Manukod-rolled at 430 grams.
The most famous birds of paradise are members of the genus Paradisaea, including its type species, large yellow paradise, Paradisaea apoda. This species was described from specimens brought to Europe from trading expeditions. The specimen was prepared by native traders by removing the wings and legs in order to be decorated. It is not known by the explorers and lead to the belief that these birds never landed but remain in the air because of the feathers. This is the origin name of the bird of paradise ('bird paradise' by the British) and the name of the type apoda - which means 'no legs'.
Many species have elaborate mating ritual, mating system types Paradisaea are male birds gather to compete to show her beauty in birds females to mate. While other types such as the types Cicinnurus and Parotia have an irregular marriage dance. Male birds on the type of sexual morphic nature of polygamy. Many bird hybrids are described as new species, and several species of validity
The number of eggs were somewhat less certain. In large type, perhaps almost always one egg. Small types can produce as many as 2-3 eggs