One example is New Zealand Falcon which will fly above its fledglings and drop prey in order to teach the young birds how to capture prey in the air. Another example is the Harpy Eagle. Rehabilitators of Harpy chicks place the young birds in the topmost canopy where adult Harpy's hunt so they can learn hunting by direct observation. If that does not happen, the captive raised birds don't learn how to hunt. Ravens (mostly scavengers, but which do kill on occasion) also seem to not only teach their young how to find food, but learn how how to communicate that information vocally to others in a flock.
I wish there were more research in this area than there seems to be. There is a lot of work published on learned vocalizations among song birds and spatial memory among birds that cache food---and it all seems to demonstrate an innate ability among birds to learn and store large surprising amounts of information.