Show simple item record

dc.contributor.author Bonnell, Tyler R.
dc.contributor.author Clarke, Parry M.
dc.contributor.author Henzi, Peter
dc.contributor.author Barrett, Louise
dc.date.accessioned 2019-12-11T18:57:22Z
dc.date.available 2019-12-11T18:57:22Z
dc.date.issued 2017
dc.identifier.citation Bonnell, T. R., Clarke, P. M., Henzi, S. P., & Barrett, L. (2017). Individual-level movement bias leads to the formation of higher-order social structure in a mobile group of baboons. Royal Society Open Science, 4(7), 170148. https://doi.org/10.1098/rsos.170148 en_US
dc.identifier.uri https://hdl.handle.net/10133/5624
dc.description Sherpa Romeo green journal. Open access article. Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International LIcense (CC BY 4.0) applies. en_US
dc.description.abstract In mobile social groups, influence patterns driving group movement can vary between democratic and despotic. The arrival at any single pattern of influence is thought to be underpinned by both environmental factors and group composition. To identify the specific patterns of influence driving travel decision-making in a chacma baboon troop, we used spatially explicit data to extract patterns of individual movement bias. We scaled these estimates of individual-level bias to the level of the group by constructing an influence network and assessing its emergent structural properties. Our results indicate that there is heterogeneity in movement bias: individual animals respond consistently to particular group members, and higher-ranking animals are more likely to influence the movement of others. This heterogeneity resulted in a group-level network structure that consisted of a single core and two outer shells. Here, the presence of a core suggests thatasetofhighlyinterdependentanimalsdroveroutinegroup movements. These results suggest that heterogeneity at the individual level can lead to group-level influence structures, and that movement patterns in mobile social groups can add to the exploration of both how these structures develop (i.e. mechanistic aspects) and what consequences they have for individual- and group-level outcomes (i.e. functional aspects). en_US
dc.language.iso en_US en_US
dc.publisher The Royal Society Publishing en_US
dc.subject Movement ecology en_US
dc.subject Leadership en_US
dc.subject Network core en_US
dc.subject Attraction-repulsion models en_US
dc.subject Moving baboon troops
dc.subject Movement decisions
dc.subject Mobile baboon troops
dc.subject.lcsh Baboons--Behavior
dc.subject.lcsh Chacma baboon--Behavior
dc.subject.lcsh Chacma baboon--Home range
dc.title Individual-level movement bias leads to the formation of higher-order social structure in a mobile group of baboons en_US
dc.type Article en_US
dc.publisher.faculty Arts and Science en_US
dc.publisher.department Department of Psychology en_US
dc.description.peer-review Yes en_US
dc.publisher.institution University of Lethbridge en_US
dc.publisher.institution University of South Africa en_US
dc.publisher.url https://doi.org/10.1098/rsos.170148


Files in this item

This item appears in the following Collection(s)

Show simple item record