Advances in the Study of Behavior, Volume 29 continues to serve scientists across a wide spectrum of disciplines. Focusing on new theories and research developments with respect to behavioral ecology, evolutionary biology, and comparative psychology, these volumes foster cooperation and communications in these dense fields. The aim of Advances in the Study of Behavior remains as it has been since the series began: to serve the increasing number of scientists who are engaged in the study of animal behavior by presenting their theoretical ideas and research to their colleagues and to those in neighboring fields. We hope that the series will continue its "contribution to the development of the field," as its intended role was phrased in the Preface to the first volume in 1965. Since that time, traditional areas of animal behavior have achieved new vigor by the links they have formed with related fields and by the closer relationship that now exists between those studying animal and human subjects.
Experimental psychologists studying animal behavior, comparative psychologists, ethologists, evolutionary biologists, and ichthyologists.
S.J. Simpson and D. Raubenheimer, The Hungry Locust.
C.K. Catchpole, Sexual Selection and the Evolution of Song and Brain Structure in Acrocephalus Warblers.
B.L. Deputte, Primate Socialization Revisited: Theoretical and Practical Issues in Social Ontogeny.
I.C. Cuthill, J.C. Partridge, A.T.D. Bennett, S.C. Church, N.S. Hart, and S. Hunt, Ultraviolet Vision in Birds.
C.M. Heyes and E.D. Ray, What Is the Significance of Imitation in Animals?
D. Todt and M. Naguib, Vocal Interactions in Birds: The Use of Song as a Model in Communication. Index.
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- © Academic Press 2000
- 10th January 2000
- Academic Press
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@from:Praise for the Series @qu:"The series is designed for psychologists, zoologists, and psychiatrists, but will also be a valuable reference for workers in endocrinology, neurology, physiology, ethnology, and ecology." @source:--W. Rohner in BIOLOGICAL ABSTRACTS