My cat imitating the birds outside the door

Catbirds are good, though. Mockers are pretty funny - I've even heard of them imitating a city bus!
When you find yourself out of place, you try to do your best to fit in. And although some people are pretty good at it, none of us have mastered the art of blending in quite as well as this bird has. The bird imitates cats flawlessly and even though the cats know something is up, but they really aren’t sure. The bird even gets a moment where it established dominance over the group. Tweety Bird would be proud and probably could even stand to take a few notes.
The music imitates the pitch and tempo of sounds that naturally appeal to cats, such as purring, bird calls or even nursing, Teie said.
Tequila the cat is trying to attract birds by imitating their singing...

Tequila le chat essaie d'attirer les oiseaux en imitant leur chant...

I created this video with the YouTube Video Editor () But this video shows a chattering cat that is obviously imitating birds it sees outside its window.Cat Imitating Bird Squaking - YouTubeCat on a powerline imitating bird - YouTube
This is disguising as one of the pet cats by imitating cat sound. He tries to communicate with the cats and socialize with them. The three cats seem to feel awkward about the bird so one of them try coming near the bird.Another suggestion for teeth chattering, in outdoor cats at least, is to hypnotise prey. Some owners have claimed that cats can call birds, even flying birds, closer by chattering at them. Personally, I consider it unlikely that cats are imitating birds to encourage them to approach and the chattering more likely related to the birds being out of easy ambush range. I also find it unlikely that the chattering hypnotizes prey such as squirrels or chipmunks though it might make the animals curious enough to overcome caution. Many prey species don't have good colour vision and rely on movement for their visual clues and are lulled into a false sense of security. By sitting still, the cat is almost invisible, but it is becoming tense with excitement. Teeth-chattering may be related to the build-up of tension in a cat's body before it pounces or rushes its prey - you can see the cat tensing its limbs. The chattering seems to be an overspill of excitement. Another sign of emotional leakage in a stalking cat is the twitching tail.3 house cats are looking at birds from the window, wanting to have them as desert. The little cat, Zorro, makes some noises, imitating the bird sounds and the gray cat.It’s the last day before the weekend, and here are five cat videos culled from YouTube to help you unwind. See felines in a variety of situations: trying to play with a big cat, imitating Spider-Man, attempting to walk on water, toying with a bird, and striking an unforgettable pose.You are quite right about mockingbirds. When it comes to imitating other birds’ songs, the Northern Mockingbird is the champ. When a mockingbird sings like a robin or a cardinal, it sounds just like a robin or cardinal. Their replications are so good they have been known to fool professional bird watchers (okay, maybe just me). Catbirds, on the other hand, find this kind of precise singing boring. There is no soul or interpretation. To a catbird, a mockingbird is nothing more than a feathered iPod, playing songs exactly the same way over and over. When a catbird sings, it combines the songs of several different birds and then adds a few notes of its own. The end result is a long combination of improvised notes, which creates a song that is unique and not likely to ever be repeated again. Catbirds have the creativity of a jazz singer. (I’m talking about a good jazz singer. Not the kind that gives everyone headaches.)Now researchers report in that when that happens, the clever birds deploy another trick: They imitate their victim's alarm call or that of another species. The discovery reveals that drongos are paying surprisingly close attention to their target's responses to their calls—perhaps even employing a type of sophisticated cognition that researchers usually reserve for humans only.