Browsing Logue, David by Issue Date

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  • Logue, David M.; Takahashi, April D.; Cade, William H. (University of Chicago PressArts and ScienceDepartment of Biological SciencesDepartment of PsychologyUniversidad de Puerto RicoUniversity of Lethbridgehttps://doi.org/10.1086/657978, 2011)
    Individual variation in aggressive behavior in animals might be caused by adaptive covariation with body size. We developed a model that predicts the benefits of aggressiveness as a function of body size. The model indicated ...
  • Oleksyk, Taras K.; Pombert, Jean-Francois; Siu, Daniel; Mazo-Vargas, Anyimilehidi; Ramos, Brian; Guiblet, Wilfried; Afanador, Yashira; Ruiz-Rodriguez, Christina T.; Nickerson, Michael L.; Logue, David M.; Dean, Michael; Figueroa, Luis; Valentin, Ricardo; Martinez-Cruzado, Juan-Carlos (Oxford University PressArts and ScienceDepartment of PsychologyUniversity of Puerto Rico at Mayagüez,University of British ColumbiaAxeq TechnologiesNational Cancer Institute (U.S.)Compañía de Parques Nacionales de Puerto Rico,Department of Natural and Environmental Resources (Peurto Rico)University of Lethbridgehttps://doi.org/10.1186/2047-217X-1-14, 2012)
    Background: Amazona vittata is a critically endangered Puerto Rican endemic bird, the only surviving native parrot species in the United States territory, and the first parrot in the large Neotropical genus Amazona, to be ...
  • Baker-Medard, Merrill S. A.; Baker, Myron C.; Logue, David M. (eScholarship Publishing, University of CaliforniaArts and ScienceDepartment of PsychologyUniversity of California, BerkeleyColorado State UniversityUniversidad de Peurto RicoUniversity of Lethbridgehttps://escholarship.org/uc/item/0gg070fd, 2013)
    The loud chorus songs of the group-living lemur Indri indri are a striking feature of rainforest areas of eastern Madagascar. Despite some research on the conspicuous vocal display of the indri, two hypotheses have not ...
  • Logue, David M.; Krupp, Daniel B. (Frontiers Research FoundationArts and ScienceDepartment of PsychologyUniversity of LethbridgeQueen's UniversityOne Earth Future Foundationhttps://doi.org/10.3389/fevo.2016.00007, 2016)
    Mated birds of many species vocalize together, producing duets. Duetting behavior occurs at two levels of organization: the individual level and the pair level. Individuals initiate vocalizations, answer their mates’ ...
  • Odom, Karan J.; Omland, Kevin E.; McCaffrey, David R.; Monroe, Michelle K.; Christhilf, Jennifer L.; Roberts, Natalie S.; Logue, David M. (Frontiers Research FoundationArts and ScienceDepartment of PsychologyUniversity of MarylandUniversity of Lethbridgehttps://dx.doi.org/10.3389/fevo.2016.00014, 2016)
    Recent research emphasizes that female song is evolutionarily important, yet there are still few species for which we have quantified the similarities and differences between male and female song. Comparing song rates and ...
  • Trillo, Paula A.; Benson, Christopher S.; Caldwell, Michael S.; Lam, Tiffany L.; Pickering, Oliver H.; Logue, David M. (Frontiers Research FoundationArts and ScienceDepartment of PsychologyGettysburg CollegeSmithsonian Tropical Research InstituteUniversity of LethbridgeUniversity of Puerto Ricohttps://doi.org/10.3389/fevo.2019.00292, 2019)
    The study of tradeoffs between the attraction of mates and the attraction of eavesdropping predators and parasites has generally focused on a single species of prey, signaling in isolation. In nature, however, animals often ...