By Allan M. Schrier, Fred Stollnitz
Habit of Nonhuman Primates: smooth examine traits, quantity four presents info pertinent to analyze on habit of nonhuman primates. This ebook offers a scientific research of reminiscence procedures in animals.
Organized into 4 chapters, this quantity starts off with an outline of the implication of the most obvious similarity of monkeys and people in interproblem studying. this article then provides a chain of investigations of the retention of object-discrimination studying by means of learning-set-experienced rhesus monkeys. different chapters reflect on the potential of chimpanzees to address at the very least rudimentary phases of sure better psychological capabilities. This ebook discusses besides the communicative habit of animals, which has similarities to the remainder of animal habit in that it really is ruled by means of normal perceptual, motor, motivational, and associative legislation. the ultimate bankruptcy bargains with the most accomplishments of a application designed to educate language to a chimpanzee.
This e-book is a invaluable source for college kids and learn employees.
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Extra resources for Behavior of Nonhuman Primates. Modern Research Trends
Maternal separation in the rhesus monkey. /. nerv. ment. Dis. , & Harlow, H. F. (1962). Mother-infant separation in monkeys. /. child Psychol. Psychiat. 3, 123. , Alexander, B. , & Harlow, H. F. ( 1 9 6 4 ) . Maternal behavior of socially deprived rhesus monkeys. / . abnorm, soc. Psychol. 69, 345. Walker, A. , Thomson, A. , & McQueen, J. D. ( 1 9 5 3 ) . Behavior and the temporal rhinencephalon in the monkey. Bull. Johns Hopkins Hospital 93, 65. Washburn, S. , & DeVore, I. (1961). The social life of baboons.
1962c). The heterosexual affectional system in monkeys. Amer. Psychologist 17, 1. 334 Harry F. Harlow and Margaret K. Harlow Harlow, H. , & Harlow, Margaret K. (1962). Social deprivation in monkeys. Sei. Amer. 207 ( 5 ) , 136. Harlow, H. , & Zimmermann, R. R. (1959). Affectional responses in the infant monkey. Science 130, 421. Harlow, H. , Harlow, Margaret K. & Hansen, E. W. (1963). The maternal affectional system of rhesus monkeys. In "Maternal Behavior in Mammals" (Harriet L. Rheingold, e d .
Kaufman and L. A. Rosenblum (personal communica- FIG. 29. Male bonnet macaque holding infant. 332 Harry F. Harlow and Margaret K. Harlow tion). Threat to an infant monkey may produce violent aggressive responses by adult males; an illustrative laboratory example has been given by Bernstein (1964). Probably the most striking example is the case of a cowardly, dominant male bonnet macaque, as reported by L. A. Rosenblum (personal communication). The male, one or more adult females, some juveniles, and offspring lived communally in the family-plan laboratory situation illustrated in Fig.