A new study published in Marine Ecology Progress Series has shown that foraging sequences of the Adelie penguin - a marine top predator and indicator species in Antarctic ecosystems - change during stressful conditions.
A new study published in the journal PLoS ONE has important implications for how humans develop space-based representations of “orders” through a simple but well-controlled experiment on our evolutionary closest relatives, chimpanzees.
A new study led by CICASP's Dr. Ikuma Adachi shows that the use of metaphorical concepts is not unique to humans.The article was published in the open access journal eLife. Chimpanzees use metaphors The ability to connect abstract concepts to something physical helps us to...
A new study published in the Journal of Neuroscience has revealed that our closest relatives, the chimpanzees, also employ right-hemispheric over left-hemispheric neural correlate to process faces. For humans, faces are one of the most critical social stimuli, carrying important...
CICASP student Rafaela Takeshita and her collaborators from the department of Ecology and Social Behavior at KUPRI and the Zoology Department at Okayama University of Science have just discovered that neonatal Japanese macaques have extremely high levels of dehydroepiandrosterone-sulfate (DHEAS), a sex steroid precursor secreted by the adrenal gland. Their findings will appear shortly in the journal General and Comparative Endocrinology .
A new study published in the American Journal of Primatology (Vol. 75(7), pp. 774-787) shows that ovulation in olive baboons ( Papio anubis ) is advertised through a complex set of sexual signals and cues displayed in several modalities.
Two new articles reveal that giraffe have more in common with nonhuman primates than often assumed. In the June 2013 issue of African Journal of Ecology (Vol. 51, pp. 206-216 & 376-379) CICASP Professor Fred Bercovitch and colleagues demonstrate how social relationships influence herd formation and response to death.
A new study published in the journal Scientific Reports uses well-controlled experiments on our closest relatives, the chimpanzees, to highlight important implications concerning how we humans develop our face perception system.
A new study published in the journal PLoS ONE has shown that infection by parasitic nematodes may be facilitated by social contact between primate group members ( click here for the original article ).