Lothar Lenz, a press photographer,\u00a0 astonished people while visiting a local zoo in Lunibach, Germay.\r\n\r\nHe heard a pet crow speaks Deutsch.\r\n\r\nThat crow is able to imitate the human voice.\r\n\r\nIt repeats a phase in German language which says \u201cmein sch\u00e4tzchen\u201d ( my darling).\r\n\r\nThe talented raven has learned to mimic the sound of a human and has used it to utter the German phrase for 'my darling'.\r\n\r\n<a href="https:\/\/see.news\/mena-massoud-id-love-to-do-egyptian-film\/" target="_blank" rel="noopener noreferrer">https:\/\/see.news\/mena-massoud-id-love-to-do-egyptian-film\/<\/a>\r\n\r\nIt is expected that Lenz came across the tame raven at a nearby zoo in Eifel, Germany, with an extraordinary talent of listening and repeating phrases.\r\n\r\nMr. Lenz decided to record the bird as it utters 'mein sch\u00e4tzchen', translated in English as 'my darling', with pinpoint pronunciation.\r\n\r\nIn the footage, the jet-black bird can be seen standing in a grassy area as it opens its beak wide.\u00a0Sure enough it can then be heard saying 'mein sch\u00e4tzchen' with a flick of its tongue.\r\n\r\nIt repeats it for a second time before turning its head to the side inquisitively and strolling off toward the undergrowth.\r\n\r\nThe video then cuts to a short time later to the bird once again as it clicks its beak and continues to repeat its charming phrase.\r\n\r\nIn a series of other mini-clips that follow the bird continues to try and communicate using clicks and squawks as it hops along the ground. But it always reverts back to its favorite saying.\r\n\r\nThe raven had previously been treated for a broken wing when it was found and so is friendly around humans.\r\n\r\nRaven is one of several larger-bodied species of the genus Corvus. These species do not form a single taxonomic group within the genus.\r\n\r\n<a href="https:\/\/www.dailymail.co.uk\/news\/article-7555563\/Talking-raven-sounds-human-calls-visitors-German-zoo-darling.html" target="_blank" rel="noopener noreferrer">https:\/\/www.dailymail.co.uk\/news\/article-7555563\/Talking-raven-sounds-human-calls-visitors-German-zoo-darling.html<\/a>\r\n\r\nThere is no consistent distinction between "crows" and "ravens", and these appellations have been assigned to different species chiefly on the basis of their size, crows generally being smaller than ravens.\r\n\r\nRavens are one of the smartest animals.\u00a0When \u00a0it comes to intelligence, these birds rate up there with chimpanzees and dolphins.\r\n\r\nIn one logic test, the raven had to get a hanging piece of food by pulling up a bit of the string, anchoring it with its claw, and repeating until the food was in reach. Many ravens got the food on the first try, some within 30 seconds. In the wild, ravens push rocks on people to keep them from climbing to their nests, steal fish by pulling a fishermen\u2019s line out of ice holes, and pretend to be dead beside a beaver carcass to scare other ravens away from a delicious feast.