Cookies on Animal Science Database

Like most websites we use cookies. This is to ensure that we give you the best experience possible.

 

Continuing to use www.cabi.org  means you agree to our use of cookies. If you would like to, you can learn more about the cookies we use.

Animal Science Database

Supporting your research in animal production, welfare and health

 Sign up to receive our Veterinary & Animal Sciences eNewsletter, book alerts and offers direct to your inbox.

Results per page:

Search results

Abstract

Spatial positioning of individuals in animal groups has been studied from numerous perspectives. However, although many studies have focused on spatial position in flocks of birds and schools of fish, relatively few studies have been conducted in mammals with high accuracy. Because some mammal...

Author(s)
Inoue, S.; Yamamoto, S.; Ringhofer, M.; Mendonça, R. S.; Pereira, C.; Hirata, S.
Publisher
Springer Berlin, Heidelberg, Germany
Citation
Mammal Research, 2019, 64, 2, pp 249-259
Abstract

The great increase in the study of dog cognition in the current century has yielded insights into canine cognition in a variety of domains. In this review, we seek to place our enhanced understanding of canine cognition into context. We argue that in order to assess dog cognition, we need to regard ...

Author(s)
Lea, S. E. G.; Osthaus, B.
Publisher
Springer, New York, USA
Citation
Learning & Behavior, 2018, 46, 4, pp 335-363
Abstract

Horses are phylogenetically distant from primates, but considerable behavioral links exist between the two. The sociality of horses, characterized by group stability, is similar to that of primates, but different from that of many other ungulates. Although horses and primates are good models for...

Author(s)
Ringhofer, M.; Inoue, S.; Mendonça, R. S.; Pereira, C.; Matsuzawa, T.; Hirata, S.; Yamamoto, S.
Publisher
Springer-Japan, Tokyo, Japan
Citation
Primates, 2017, 58, 4, pp 479-484
Abstract

It may become advantageous to keep human-managed animals in the social network groups to which they have adapted. Data concerning the social networks of farm animal species and their ancestors are scarce but essential to establishing the importance of a natural social network for farmed animal...

Author(s)
Koene, P.; Ipema, B.
Publisher
MDPI Publishing, Basel, Switzerland
Citation
Animals, 2014, 4, 1, pp 93-118
Abstract

Wildlife management actions can alter fundamental behaviors of individuals and groups, which may directly impact their life history parameters in unforeseen ways. This is especially true for highly social animals because changes in one individual's behavior can cascade throughout its social...

Author(s)
Ransom, J. I.; Powers, J. G.; Garbe, H. M.; Oehler, M. W., Sr.; Nett, T. M.; Baker, D. L.
Publisher
Elsevier, Amsterdam, Netherlands
Citation
Applied Animal Behaviour Science, 2014, 157, pp 81-92
Abstract

The behavioral effects of the immunocontraceptive agent porcine zona pellucida (PZP) have not been adequately studied. Important managerial decisions for several species, including the wild horse (Equus caballus), have been based on this limited research. We studied 30 horses on Shackleford Banks,...

Author(s)
Nuñez, C. M. V.; Adelman, J. S.; Mason, C.; Rubenstein, D. I.
Publisher
Elsevier, Amsterdam, Netherlands
Citation
Applied Animal Behaviour Science, 2009, 117, 1/2, pp 74-83
Abstract

Previous research on the Assateague horses found that high-ranking females had more surviving offspring than low-ranking females. Variance in reproductive success may be the result of a variety of proximate processes that affect sexual behavior such as mate choice and mate competition. A study was...

Author(s)
Powell, D. M.
Publisher
Springer-Verlag Tokyo, Tokyo, Japan
Citation
Journal of Ethology, 2008, 26, 1, pp 137-144
Abstract

Author(s)
Linklater, W. L.
Citation
Biological Reviews of the Cambridge Philosophical Society, 2000, 75, 1, pp 1-20
Abstract

Managers concerned with shrinking habitats and limited resources for wildlife seek effective tools for limiting population growth in some species. Fertility control is one such tool, yet little is known about its impacts on the behavioral ecology of wild, free-roaming animals. We investigated...

Author(s)
Ransom, J. I.; Cade, B. S.; Hobbs, N. T.
Publisher
Elsevier Ltd, Oxford, UK
Citation
Applied Animal Behaviour Science, 2010, 124, 1/2, pp 51-60
Abstract

Feral horses on Shackleford Banks Island, North Carolina, are managed by the National Park Service in order to reduce their impact on the fragile barrier island ecosystem. Management techniques include removal of young horses and immunocontraception of many of the mares using Porcine Zona Pellucida ...

Author(s)
Madosky, J. M.; Rubenstein, D. I.; Howard, J. J.; Stuska, S.
Publisher
Elsevier Ltd, Oxford, UK
Citation
Applied Animal Behaviour Science, 2010, 128, 1/4, pp 50-56

Refine Results

Sort Order
Author
Geographical Location
Organisms
Subject Topics