Food talkers are definitely here to eat!
Avian eggs require brooding behavior on the part of the parent (i.e. sitting on them to provide extra heat) to provide the right biological signals for the embryo to continue maturing into anything resembling a baby bird inside. That takes a bit of time.
So a newly laid egg, when cracked open, whether fertilized or not, will generally look similar (yolk and white)…
Canned quail eggs are sold in many Asian supermarkets. Not hard to find. I add one or two when cooking my instant ramen for a protein upgrade. Many sushi-yas will crack a fresh quail egg onto the gunkan nigiri or a tartare prep for a more baller flair.
The photo in the original post is more of a parakeet than a parrot. #GettingTrolledHereGuys
pic stolen from internets
Figured as much and at least we are having some fun convo. Board has been dead the past couple weeks.