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내분비/신경/행동학 > 행동학 > Animal Behavior, 2nd Edition

 
Animal Behavior, 2nd Edition
상품명 : Animal Behavior, 2nd Edition
제조회사 : Academic Press
원산지 : USA
적립금액 : 2,880원
소비자가 : 96,000
판매가격 : 96,000원
수량 EA
 
배송조건 : (조건)
   
 

Animal Behavior, 2nd Edition

 

 

Authors: Michael Breed Janice Moore

ISBN: 9780128015322

Imprint: Academic Press

Published Date: 1st February 2015
Page Count: 552
 
 
Description
 
Animal Behavior, Second Edition, covers the broad sweep of animal behavior from its neurological underpinnings to the importance of behavior in conservation. The authors, Michael Breed and Janice Moore, bring almost 60 years of combined experience as university professors to this textbook, much of that teaching animal behavior.
 
 
Key Features
 
  • Provides a rich resource for students and professors from a wide range of life science disciplines
  • Updated and revised chapters, with at least 50% new case studies and the addition of contemporary in-text examples
  • Expanded and updated coverage of animal welfare topics
  • Includes behavior and homeostatic mechanisms, behavior and conservation, and behavioral aspects of disease
  • Available lab manual with fully developed and tested laboratory exercises
  • Companion website includes newly developed slide sets/templates (PowerPoints) coordinated with the book
  •  

     

    Table of Contents

     

    Dedication

    Preface

     

    Chapter 1. Of Cockroaches and Wolves: Framing Animal Behavior

     Learning Objectives

      1.1 Introduction: Animal Behavior

      1.2 Wolves: Lessons in Social Behavior

      1.3 Cockroaches: Models for Animal Behavior

      1.4 The Four Questions Revisited

      1.5 Evolution: A Review

      1.6 The Study of Animal Behavior: Where Did it Come From?

      1.7 Umwelt: The World in Which Animals Behave

      Summary

      Study Questions

      Further Reading

     

    Chapter 2. Neurobiology and Endocrinology for Animal Behaviorists

     Learning Objectives

      2.1 Neurobiology, Endocrinology, and Sensory Systems: An Overview

      2.2 What Does an Animal Behaviorist Need to Know About Neurobiology?

      2.3 What Does an Animal Behaviorist Need to Know About Endocrinology?

      2.4 What Does an Animal Behaviorist Need to Know About Sensory Systems?

      Summary

      Study Questions

      Further Reading

      Notes

     

    Chapter 3. Behavioral Genetics

     Learning Objectives

      3.1 Introduction: Principles of Behavioral Genetics

      3.2 The Nature Versus Nurture Debate

      3.3 Domestication

      3.4 Phylogeny

      3.5 Classical and Mendelian Genetics

      3.6 Quantitative and Biometrical Genetics

      3.7 Evolutionary and Population Genetics

      3.8 Molecular Genetics

      Summary

      Study Questions

      Further Reading

      Notes

     

    Chapter 4. Homeostasis and Time Budgets

     Learning Objectives

      4.1 Introduction

      4.2 Drive Theory and Homeostasis

      4.3 Behavioral Syndromes, Personality, Emotion, and Mood

      4.4 Biological Clocks and Circadian Rhythms

      4.5 Modern Concepts of Homeostatic Regulation

      4.6 Time Budgets and Trade-Offs: Balancing Demands in How Animals Budget Their Time

      Summary

      Study Questions

      Further Reading

      Notes

     

    Chapter 5. Learning

     Learning Objectives

      5.1 Introduction

      5.2 Learning and Memory

      5.3 Basic Models for Learning

      5.4 Social Learning: Traditions and “Cultural” Transmission of Information in Animals

      5.5 Play, Learning, and Development

      Summary

      Study Questions

      Further Reading

      Notes

     

    Chapter 6. Cognition

     Learning Objectives

      6.1 Introduction: What Is Cognition

      6.2 The Concept of Self

      6.3 Thought, Foresight, and Problem Solving

      6.4 Intelligence and Social Cognition

      6.5 The Frontal Lobe and Impulse Control

      6.6 Animal Emotions

      6.7 Are Cognitive Abilities Under- or Over-Attributed to Animals?

      Summary

      Study Questions

      Further Reading

      Notes

     

    Chapter 7. Communication

     Learning Objectives

      7.1 Introduction: Communication Theory

      7.2 Evolution of Communication

      7.3 Modes of Communication

      7.4 Multimodal Signaling and Encoding Complex Messages

      7.5 Runaway Sexual Selection and Signaling

      7.6 Deceit Versus Honest Signaling

      7.7 Game Theory and Communication

      7.8 Interspecific Signaling

      Summary

      Study Questions

      Further Reading

      Notes

     

    Chapter 8. Movement: Search, Navigation, Migration, and Dispersal

     Learning Objectives

      8.1 Introduction

      8.2 Sources of Navigational Information

      8.3 Sensing the Environment in Time and Space

      8.4 How to Respond to Sensory Information: A Toolbox for Finding the Way

      8.5 Search

      8.6 Homing

      8.7 Migration

      8.8 Dispersal

      Summary

      Study Questions

      Further Reading

      Notes

     

    Chapter 9. Foraging

     Learning Objectives

      9.1 Introduction

      9.2 Diet Choice and Food Selection

      9.3 How Animals Get Food

      9.4 Willing Food

      9.5 Manipulation of Prey

      9.6 Parasitic Life Cycles

      9.7 Foraging and Optimality Theory

      9.8 Optimal Patch Choice

      9.9 Optimal Prey Choice

      9.10 Nutritional Constraints

      Summary

      Study Questions

      Further Reading

      Notes

     

    Chapter 10. Self-Defense

     Learning Objectives

      10.1 Introduction

      10.2 Cryptic Behavior: Camouflage

      10.3 Vigilance and Alarm

      10.4 Mimicry and Diversion

      10.5 Evasion

      10.6 Predator Deterrence and Fighting Back

      10.7 Pathogen Avoidance/Deterrence and Sickness Behavior

      Summary

      Study Questions

      Further Reading

      Notes

     

    Chapter 11. Mating Systems

     Learning Objectives

      11.1 Introduction

      11.2 Evolution of Sex: Why Some Animals Are Called Male and Others Female

      11.3 Sexual Selection

      11.4 Variance in Mating Success

      11.5 Mate Choice

      11.6 Mating Systems: How Many Males, How Many Females?

      11.7 Hormones and Sexual Behavior

      11.8 Hormones, Territoriality, and Aggression

      11.9 Sperm Competition

      11.10 Good Genes Models for Choosing a Mate

      11.11 Forced Copulations

      Summary

      Study Questions

      Further Reading

      Notes

     

    Chapter 12. Nesting, Parenting, and Territoriality

     Learning Objectives

      12.1 Introduction

      12.2 Nests and Nesting

      12.3 Parental Investment

      12.4 Patterns of Parental Care

      12.5 Hormones and Parental Behavior

      12.6 Parenting and Conflicts of Interest

      12.7 Begging and Weaning Conflict

      12.8 Sibling Conflict

      12.9 Infanticide

      12.10 Aggression and Territoriality

      Summary

      Study Questions

      Further Reading

      Notes

     

    Chapter 13. Social Behavior, Cooperation, and Kinship

     Learning Objectives

      13.1 Introduction

      13.2 Altruism or Selfish Interests?

      13.3 Schools, Flocks, Hordes, and Herds

      13.4 Social Network Analysis

      13.5 Explaining Cooperation

      13.6 Extreme Cooperation: Eusociality

      13.7 Lack of Ecological Choice in Aid-Giving Decisions

      13.8 Social Recognition, Kin Recognition, and Cooperation with Close Relatives

      13.9 Social Symbioses

      Summary

      Study Questions

      Further Reading

      Notes

     

    Chapter 14. Comparative Social Behavior

     Learning Objectives

      14.1 Introduction

      14.2 Vertebrate Social Systems

      14.3 Invertebrate Eusociality: Workers and the Division of Labor

      14.4 Invertebrate Eusociality: Queens and Reproduction

      14.5 Invertebrate Eusociality: Colony Defense

      14.6 Eusocial Invertebrates

      Summary

      Study Questions

      Further Reading

      Notes

     

    Chapter 15. Conservation and Behavior

     Learning Objectives

      15.1 Introduction: Conservation and the Future of Animal Behavior

      15.2 Species Protection in Natural Habitats

      15.3 Extinctions and Behavior

      15.4 Reserve Design

      15.5 Captive Breeding Programs and Reintroductions

      15.6 Human–Wildlife Interface in the Suburbs

      Summary: The Future and Conservation Behavior

      Study Questions

      Further Reading

      Notes

      Index

     

    About the Author

     

    Michael Breed

     

    After receiving my PhD from the University of Kansas in 1977, I came to Colorado to work as a faculty member at the University of Colorado, Boulder, where I have been ever since. I am currently a Professor in the Department of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology, and I teach courses in general biology, animal behavior, insect biology, and tropical biology. My research program focuses on the behavior and ecology of social insects, and I have worked on ants, bees, and wasps. I have studied the nestmate recognition, the genetics of colony defense, the behavior of defensive bees, and communication during colony defense. I was Executive Editor of Animal Behaviour from 2006-2009.

     

    Janice Moore

     

    As an undergraduate, I was inspired by parasitologist Clark P. Read to think about the ecology and evolution of parasites in new ways. I was especially excited to learn that parasites affected animal behavior, another favorite subject area. Most biologists outside the world of parasitology were not interested in parasites; they were relegated to a nether world someplace between the biology of free-living organisms and medicine. After peregrination through more than one graduate program, I completed my PhD studying parasites and behavior at the University of New Mexico. I did postdoctoral work on parasite community ecology with Dan Simberloff at Florida State University, and then accepted a faculty position at Colorado State University, where I have remained since 1983. I am currently a Professor in the Department of Biology where I teach courses in invertebrate zoology, animal behavior, and history of medicine. I study a variety of aspects of parasite ecology and host behavior ranging from behavioral fever and transmission behavior to the ecology of introduced parasite species.

     
     
     
     
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