2 edition of Hiding behaviour and social sensitivity in non-human primates found in the catalog.
Hiding behaviour and social sensitivity in non-human primates
Samuel George Bradley Roberts
Written in English
|Statement||Samuel George Bradley Roberts.|
|Series||Sussex theses ; S 5811|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xv, 268 leaves :|
|Number of Pages||268|
Morality emerges from our evolved nature: so claims primatologist Frans de Waal, who takes aim in his new book at the view that morality comes from . “Human behavior today is so unfathomable and complex that it's hard to relate it to influences from the remote past. But if you want a source that cogently discusses human intelligence in the context of the behavior of other primates, Tree of Origin is the place to turn.”―Ian Tattersall, Curator, American Museum of Natural History and author of Becoming Human/5(6).
Primates occupy a wide range of habitats, and exhibit many qualities of social behavior, which enable them to adapt to their environment. This source is valuable to our research because it explores the complex social relationships of primates and their varying habitats. Richard, Alison F. Primates in Nature. New York: W.H. Freeman and Company. Social behaviour in primates, chaps 1 (Preliminaries), 2 (Primate groups: size, composition and use of space). , going to TRC Cheney et al (), The study of primate societies, in Smuts et al.
- primate sensitivity to others - example: yawn contagion, which is as deeply ingrained in us as in many other animals.-Also occurs on a larger scale, such as travel or movement (survival skill).-Synchronizing of bodies=Where empathy and sympathy start (laughing when others laugh, crying when others cry, yawning when others yawn). Neurogenetic studies performed in nonhuman primates have shown that genetic variation that impacts reward sensitivity, impulsivity, and anxiety can contribute to individual differences in aggressive by:
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The manuscript examines investigative behavior, as well as maintenance of behavior in nonhuman primates by investigatable rewards and determinants of investigative behavior.
The publication also evaluates the radiation syndrome and field studies. The selection is a dependable reference for readers interested in the behavior of nonhuman Edition: 1.
Hiding behaviour and social sensitivity in non-human primates Author: Roberts, Samuel George Bradley. The work begins with a basic introduction to the nature of primate behavior. In turn, the book focuses on primate groiups, the social structure of primate groups, infant development, sexual behavior, dominance and subordinate behavior, adaptiveness of primate social behavior, and a consideration of social behavior in humans and other This is a useful textbook on primate behavior 3/5.
Consideration of social cognition—how an individual’s decision-making is influenced by her/his social environment—is key to understanding the behaviour of socially living nonhuman primates.
This has enhanced our understanding of the rules that link communication and social behaviour - an essential pre-requisite for discerning how a communication system as complex as human language might have evolved.
Detailed in McComb & Semple, Perspective taking and social sensitivity in non-human primates. Outside of the experimental realm, observational studies indicate that nonhuman primates are also sensitive to nondistributional aspects of justice and fairness, such as judging the appropriateness of another’s behavior, providing a broader context in which to consider justice or fairness in these by: Environmental circumstances linked to SIB in non-human primates In the midst of zoos and research laboratories, researchers can follow animals that experienced different rearing and housing conditions, from birth through adulthood and study the development of by: Most non-human primates typically engage in diverse and complex social interactions, exhibiting seemingly deceptive and manipulative behaviour [21, 22].
Following early experimental investigations. Development of Social Behavior groups all mediate multifarious effects on the rate and form of lifelong behavioral development occurring in natural primate populations (Altmann and Altmann ).
Conse quently, we begin our review with a sketch of the diverse physical and social worlds within which primate development occurs. Poole T.B. () Behaviour, Housing and Welfare of Non-Human Primates.
In: Beynen A.C., Solleveld H.A. (eds) New Developments in Biosciences: Their Implications for Laboratory Animal Science. Springer, DordrechtCited by: 9.
The papers, derived from a Royal Society/British Academy meeting, range in topic from cultural and social behaviour among non-human primates, through the interaction of cognitive development with social organization during the Upper Palaeolithic, to behaviour (including linguistic behaviour) among modern : $ Purchase Behavior of Nonhuman Primates, Volume 4 - 1st Edition.
Print Book & E-Book. ISBNBook Edition: 1. Book Description. This comprehensive introduction demonstrates the theoretical perspectives and concepts that are applied to primate behavior, and explores the relevance of non-human primates to understanding human behavior.
Using a streamlined and student-friendly taxonomic framework, King provides a thorough overview of the primate order. study of both social behavior in nonhuman primates (henceforward simply “primates”) and cognitive develop-ment in children, but progress in the two fields has been markedly different.
Developmentalists have established empirical methods to investigate children’s understanding of mentality, and, forging links with philosophy of mind and. This lecture isn't about human behaviour per se, but about primate behaviour in general (and animal behaviour too), since just as we can use the morphology of living primates to give us clues and insights into the morphology of human ancestors, so we hope that the behaviours of non-human primates (NHPs) will be similarly enlightening for the.
Humans are part of the biological group known as sure are an unusual species of primate, though!. Primates include lemurs, lorises, tarsiers, monkeys, and apes – a group of species that is well known for being social, smart, and very adept at using their hands. His research interests span the intertwined evolution and ontogeny of social cognition, particularly social learning and culture.
He studies the evolutionary dimension principally through comparative research with human and non-human primates, and the ontogenetic dimension through studies of developing children and other primates. Non-human primates are marked by well-developed prosocial and cooperative tendencies as reflected in the way they support each other in fights, hunt together, share food and console victims of aggression.
The proximate motivation behind such behaviour is not to be confused with the ultimate reasons for its by: Aggressive behaviour occurs in a number of contexts in primates: Intergroup resource defence, antipredator behaviour, predation, and intragroup social contexts such as dominance contests (for food, mates, status, etc.) and reproduction as well as pathological self-directed aggressive behaviour such as self-injurous behaviours (SIBs).Cited by: and that as broad a range of species-typical behaviors are able to be expressed by the animals as is possible for the captive environment.
This book serves as an introduction to the basic behavior and environmental enrichment of several species of nonhuman primates that are more commonly used in education, research and entertainment. Most primates are social, and social primates groom each other. Grooming removes ectoparasites such as ticks, or any other insects hiding in the fur.
Also, it is a means of bonding.This book represents an important meeting ground in the primatology field by exploring the various primate models that have been used in the reconstruction of early human behavior. While some models are based on the proposition that a key behavioral feature such as hunting, eating of seeds or monogamous mating led to the evolutionary separation of apes and humans, other models suggest.
In another recent book, “Primates and Philosophers,” the primatologist Frans de Waal defends against philosopher critics his view that the roots of morality can be seen in the social behavior.