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2 edition of Sound use, sequential behavior and ecology of foraging bottlenose dolphins, Tursiops truncatus found in the catalog.

Sound use, sequential behavior and ecology of foraging bottlenose dolphins, Tursiops truncatus

Douglas Paul Nowacek

Sound use, sequential behavior and ecology of foraging bottlenose dolphins, Tursiops truncatus

by Douglas Paul Nowacek

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  • 25 Currently reading

Published by Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution in Cambridge, Mass, Woods Hole, Mass .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Bottlenose dolphin -- Behavior -- Florida -- Sarasota Bay.,
  • Bottlenose dolphin -- Vocalization -- Florida -- Sarasota Bay.,
  • Bottlenose dolphin -- Florida -- Sarasota Bay -- Food.,
  • Echolocation (Physiology)

  • Edition Notes

    Statementby Douglas Paul Nowacek.
    SeriesMIT/WHOI -- 99-16., MIT/WHOI (Series) -- 99-16.
    ContributionsMassachusetts Institute of Technology., Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution., Joint Program in Oceanography/Applied Ocean Science and Engineering.
    The Physical Object
    Pagination196 p. :
    Number of Pages196
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL15566936M

    Fish can be obligate or facultative shoalers. Obligate shoalers, such as tunas, herrings and anchovy, spend all of their time shoaling or schooling, and become agitated if separated from the ative shoalers, such as Atlantic cod, saiths and some carangids, shoal only some of the time, perhaps for reproductive purposes.. Shoaling fish can shift into a disciplined and coordinated. The sound producing capacities of bottlenose dolphins have been studied more extensively than those of all other cetaceans combined. Much of this work has focused on understanding how dolphins use ultrasonic signals to echolocate (Au, ), or on how they use whistles to communicate (Janik, , a; Tyack, ; Tyack & Clark, ).

    The ecology of individuals: incidence and implications of individual specialisation. The American Naturalist, (1): Torres, L.G., & Read, A. J., Where to catch a fish? The influence of foraging tactics on the ecology of bottlenose dolphins (Tursiops truncatus) in Florida Bay, Florida. Marine Mammal Science, 25(4): seen (Table 4). During both seasons bottlenose dolphins Tursiops truncatus) were the most (commonly seen dolphin and fin whales (Balaenoptera physalus will provide information on loggerhead turtle habitat use, residence time, behavior, and life history. In June , 32 satellite tags were deployed on immature loggerhead turtles primarily.

    fiffiff ğfffi European Cetacean Society The 32nd Conference 6th April to 10th April CONFERENCE VENUE The conference venue for the 32nd Annual Conference is Teatro Civico in La Spezia. The Civic Theatre was created by a deconsecrated church during the period of Ligurian Republic. Population structure of island-associated dolphins: evidence from mitochondrial and microsatellite markers for common bottlenose dolphins (Tursiops truncatus) around the main Hawaiian Islands. Marine Mammal Science doi: /jx.


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Sound use, sequential behavior and ecology of foraging bottlenose dolphins, Tursiops truncatus by Douglas Paul Nowacek Download PDF EPUB FB2

Sound use, sequential behavior and ecology of foraging bottlenose dolphins, Tursiops truncatus (MIT/WHOI) [Douglas Paul Nowacek] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying : Douglas Paul Nowacek.

Authors. Camila Domit Universidade Federal do Paraná ; Paula Laporta Yaqu Pacha Uruguay ; Camilah A. Zappes Universidade Federal Fluminense ; Liliane Lodi Instituto Aqualie ; Lil.

Identifying foraging behaviour of wild bottlenose dolphins (Tursiops truncatus) and harbour porpoises (Phocoena phocoena) with static acoustic dataloggers. Sound use, sequential behavior and. Abstract. Common bottlenose dolphins (Tursiops truncatus) live in a large variety of habitats, where they confront a wide range of ecological challenges to which they have developed diverse behavioral inhabit shallow marsh creeks, estuaries, bays, open coasts, islands, shelves, and deep open ocean.

Abiotic factors such as physiography, salinity, temperature, depth, tidal Author: Randall S. Wells. Nowacek DP () Sound use, sequential behavior and ecology of foraging bottlenose dolphins, Tursiops truncatus.

Doctoral dissertation, Massachusetts Institute of Technology & Wood Holes Oceanographic Institute Google ScholarAuthor: Robin Vaughn-Hirshorn.

Sound Use, Sequential Behavior and Ecology of Foraging Bottlenose Dolphins, Tursiops truncatus [Dissertation]. Woods Hole (MA): Massachusetts Institute of Technology and Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution ().

When wild bottlenose dolphins (Tursiops truncatus) from inshore waters near Sarasota, Florida, are feeding, they produce echolocation clicks at click trains/min while foraging and a rate of click trains/min while not foraging.

Dolphins appeared to rely more upon echolocation when they were feeding on fish hiding in seagrass. Boaters have provisioned a free-ranging bottlenose male dolphin (Tursiops truncatus) for more than 15 years near Nokomis, Florida.

The dolphin is a well-known attraction to tourists and local. Maternal Care and Learned Foraging in Bottlenose Dolphins (Tursiops truncates) Janalee Martin Behavioral Ecology Fall INTRODUCTION Maternal care is a major factor in juvenile development and studies dating back several decades have shown the impact of early life events on the development of behavioral responses to differences in maternal care (Francis and Meaney, ).

Pops are a low-frequency, pulsed vocalization produced by Indo-Pacific bottlenose dolphins (Tursiops cf. aduncus) in Shark Bay, Western Australia and are often heard when male alliances are consorting or ‘herding’ a us research indicated that pops produced in this context are an agonistic ‘come-hither’ demand produced by males and directed at female consorts.

An investigation of sound use and behavior in a killer whale Measurements of echolocation signals of the Atlantic bottlenose dolphin, Tursiops truncatus Montagu, in open waters. Acoust. Soc.

Acoustic behavior of echolocating Atlantic Bottlenose Dolphins. Acoust. Soc. Acknowledgments I sincerely thank my supervisor Dr.

Mark Orams. Thank you for giving me the opportunity to work with such an amazing animal, and for all your guidance throughout t. Long-term life history is well-known from the Bahamas and individuals are known to life into their early 50’s.

Underwater behavior has also been described in detail from this site. This species is known to interact with bottlenose dolphins, Tursiops truncatus, and also with humans in the Caribbean in both the ecotourism industry and fisheries.

Nowacek, D.P. Sound use, sequential behavior and ecology of foraging bottlenose dolphins, Tursiops truncatus. Massachusetts Institute of Technology and Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution. Sayigh, L.S. Development and functions of signature whistles of free-ranging bottlenose dolphins, Tursiops truncatus.

Massachusetts Institute of. estimates of common bottlenose dolphins (Tursiops truncatus) along the Sequential foraging of dusky dolphins with an inspection of their prey distribution.

Mar. Mamm. Sci. 29, – doi: /j Sound and Estuary Populations of Bottlenose Dolphins along. Inherent difficulties in determining the sex of free-ranging, sexually monomorphic species often prevents a sex-specific focus on estimating abundance, movement patterns and survival rates.

This study provides insights into sex-specific population parameters of Indo-Pacific bottlenose dolphins (Tursiops aduncus). Systematic, boat-based photo-identification surveys (n = ) were conducted year. Sound Use, Sequential Behavior and Ecology of Foraging Bottlenose Dolphins, Tursiops truncatus [Dissertation].

Woods Hole (MA): Massachusetts Institute of Technology and Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution; (). Acoustic behavior of Orcinus: sequences, periodicity, behavioral correlates and an automated technique for call classification.

— In: Behavioral biology of killer whales (Kirkevold B.C. Lockard J.S., eds). Hierarchical cluster diagram of the half-weight index coefficients between photo-identified bottlenose dolphins (Tursiops truncatus) at Normano-Breton Gulf. Cluster division was obtained using maximum modularity controlling for gregariousness (modularity value was and was maximized at HWI = as indicated by the dashed line).

Over the past decade the number of ecological studies using stable isotopes has grown exponentially and research focused on marine mammals is no exception ().Stable isotope values of carbon, nitrogen, hydrogen, and oxygen are now used routinely to study foraging ecology and trophic status, habitat use, migration, population connectivity, and physiology.

Bottlenose dolphins produce other types of acoustic signals besides whistles. Wild bottlenose dolphins sometimes use echolocation to detect and find distant prey (Rossbach and HerzingHerzing and dos Santos ) and perhaps to discriminate specific prey species (Herzing ).

Abstract. Aggregations by 3 species of dolphins (the bottlenose dolphin [Tursiops truncatus], the short-beaked common dolphin [Delphinus delphis], and the long-beaked common dolphin [Delphinus capensis]) and California sea lions (Zalophus californianus) were investigated in Santa Monica Bay, were followed and observed during boat-based surveys conducted in .Common Bottlenose Dolphins (Tursiops truncatus) in Lake Pontchartrain, Louisiana: to Mid NOAA Technical Memorandum NMFS-SEFSC Munk, W.H., R.C.

Spindel, A. Baggeroer, and T.G. Birdsall. The Heard Island feasibility test. Journal of the Acoustical Society of America 96(4)