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  1. The effect of domestication and ontogeny in swine cognition (Sus scrofa scrofa and S. s. domestica)

    Contributor(s):: Albiach-Serrano, Anna, Bräuer, Juliane, Cacchione, Trix, Zickert, Nele, Amici, Federica

    Domesticated animals show physical, behavioural and cognitive differences from their closest wild relatives. This may have resulted from the former's long and continued selection by humans throughout history, but in some cases it could just reflect developmental differences between wild and...

  2. Working Smarter Not Harder: Oxytocin Increases Domestic Dogs' (Canis familiaris) Accuracy, but Not Attempts, on an Object Choice Task

    Contributor(s):: Oliva, J. L., Mengoli, M., Mendonca, T., Cozzi, A., Pageat, P., Chabaud, C., Teruel, E., Lafont-Lecuelle, C., Bienboire-Frosini, C.

  3. Juvenile Domestic Pigs (Sus scrofa domestica) Use Human-Given Cues in an Object Choice Task

    Contributor(s):: Christian Nawroth, Mirjam Ebersbach, Eberhard von Borell

    Research on the comprehension of human-given cues by domesticated as well as non-domesticated species has received considerable attention over the last decade. While several species seem to be capable of utilizing these cues, former work with domestic pigs (Sus scrofa domestica) has shown...

  4. Interspecific communication from people to horses (Equus ferus caballus) is influenced by different horsemanship training styles

    Contributor(s):: Dorey, Nicole R., Conover, Alicia M., Udell, Monique A. R.

    The ability of many domesticated animals to follow human pointing gestures to locate hidden food has led to scientific debate on the relative importance of domestication and individual experience on the origins and development of this capacity. To further explorethis question we...

  5. Making inferences about the location of hidden food: Social dog, causal ape

    Contributor(s):: Bräuer, Juliane, Kaminski, Juliane, Riedel, Julia, Call, Josep, Tomasello, Michael

  6. Comprehension of human pointing gestures in young human-reared wolves (Canis lupus) and dogs (Canis familiaris)

    Contributor(s):: Virányi, Zsófia, Gácsi, Márta, Kubinyi, Enik?, Topál, József, Belényi, Beatrix, Ujfalussy, Dorottya, Miklósi, Ádám

  7. Do common ravens (Corvus corax) rely on human or conspecific gaze cues to detect hidden food?

    Contributor(s):: Schloegl, Christian, Kotrschal, Kurt, Bugnyar, Thomas

  8. Gorillas

    Contributor(s):: Byrnit, Jill T.

  9. Ontogeny and phylogeny: Both are essential to human-sensitive behaviour in the genus Canis

    Contributor(s):: Udell, Monique A. R., Wynne, Clive D. L.

  10. Use of human-given cues by domestic dogs (Canis familiaris) and horses (Equus caballus)

    Contributor(s):: McKinley, Jean, Sambrook, Thomas D.

  11. Gorillas

    Contributor(s):: Byrnit, Jill T.

  12. A brief report: The use of experimenter-given cues by South American sea lions

    Contributor(s):: Highfill, Lauren E., Schwammer, Harald, Kuczaj, Stan A.

  13. Gorillas

    Contributor(s):: Byrnit, Jill T.