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dc.contributor.authorKavanagh, E.
dc.contributor.authorStreet, S.E.
dc.contributor.authorAngwela, F.O.
dc.contributor.authorBergman, T.J.
dc.contributor.authorBlaszczyk, M.B.
dc.contributor.authorBolt, L.M.
dc.contributor.authorBriseño-Jaramillo, M.
dc.contributor.authorBrown, M.
dc.contributor.authorChen-Kraus, C.
dc.contributor.authorClay, Z.
dc.contributor.authorCoye, C.
dc.contributor.authorThompson, M.E.
dc.contributor.authorEstrada, A.
dc.contributor.authorFichtel, C.
dc.contributor.authorFruth, B.
dc.contributor.authorGamba, M.
dc.contributor.authorGiacoma, C.
dc.contributor.authorGraham, K.E.
dc.contributor.authorGreen, S.
dc.contributor.authorGrueter, C.C.
dc.contributor.authorGupta, S.
dc.contributor.authorGustison, M.L.
dc.contributor.authorHagberg, L.
dc.contributor.authorHedwig, D.
dc.contributor.authorJack, K.M.
dc.contributor.authorKappeler, P.M.
dc.contributor.authorKing-Bailey, G.
dc.contributor.authorKuběnová, B.
dc.contributor.authorLemasson, A.
dc.contributor.authorInglis, D.M.
dc.contributor.authorMachanda, Z.
dc.contributor.authorMacIntosh, A.
dc.contributor.authorMajolo, B.
dc.contributor.authorMarshall, S.
dc.contributor.authorMercier, S.
dc.contributor.authorMicheletta, J.
dc.contributor.authorMuller, M.
dc.contributor.authorNotman, H.
dc.contributor.authorOuattara, K.
dc.contributor.authorOstner, J.
dc.contributor.authorPavelka, M.S.M.
dc.contributor.authorPeckre, L.R.
dc.contributor.authorPetersdorf, M.
dc.contributor.authorQuintero, F.
dc.contributor.authorRamos-Fernández, G.
dc.contributor.authorRobbins, M.M.
dc.contributor.authorSalmi, R.
dc.contributor.authorSchamberg, I.
dc.contributor.authorSchoof, V.A.M.
dc.contributor.authorSchülke, O.
dc.contributor.authorSemple, S.
dc.contributor.authorSilk, J.B.
dc.contributor.authorSosa-Lopéz, J.R.
dc.contributor.authorTorti, V.
dc.contributor.authorValente, D.
dc.contributor.authorVentura, R.
dc.contributor.authorVan De Waal, E.
dc.contributor.authorWeyher, A.H.
dc.contributor.authorWilke, C.
dc.contributor.authorWrangham, R.
dc.contributor.authorYoung, C.
dc.contributor.authorZanoli, A.
dc.contributor.authorZuberbühler, K.
dc.contributor.authorLameira, A.R.
dc.contributor.authorSlocombe, K.
dc.date.accessioned2021-09-06T14:30:17Z
dc.date.available2021-09-06T14:30:17Z
dc.date.issued2021-07-28
dc.identifier275760463
dc.identifier8b644989-4955-4d36-88f0-98b894b3394d
dc.identifier34350023
dc.identifier85113224776
dc.identifier000679971000001
dc.identifier.citationKavanagh , E , Street , S E , Angwela , F O , Bergman , T J , Blaszczyk , M B , Bolt , L M , Briseño-Jaramillo , M , Brown , M , Chen-Kraus , C , Clay , Z , Coye , C , Thompson , M E , Estrada , A , Fichtel , C , Fruth , B , Gamba , M , Giacoma , C , Graham , K E , Green , S , Grueter , C C , Gupta , S , Gustison , M L , Hagberg , L , Hedwig , D , Jack , K M , Kappeler , P M , King-Bailey , G , Kuběnová , B , Lemasson , A , Inglis , D M , Machanda , Z , MacIntosh , A , Majolo , B , Marshall , S , Mercier , S , Micheletta , J , Muller , M , Notman , H , Ouattara , K , Ostner , J , Pavelka , M S M , Peckre , L R , Petersdorf , M , Quintero , F , Ramos-Fernández , G , Robbins , M M , Salmi , R , Schamberg , I , Schoof , V A M , Schülke , O , Semple , S , Silk , J B , Sosa-Lopéz , J R , Torti , V , Valente , D , Ventura , R , Van De Waal , E , Weyher , A H , Wilke , C , Wrangham , R , Young , C , Zanoli , A , Zuberbühler , K , Lameira , A R & Slocombe , K 2021 , ' Dominance style is a key predictor of vocal use and evolution across nonhuman primates ' , Royal Society Open Science , vol. 8 , no. 7 , 210873 . https://doi.org/10.1098/rsos.210873en
dc.identifier.issn2054-5703
dc.identifier.otherRIS: urn:B7672E22A9B1973789ED426F0868F8F7
dc.identifier.otherORCID: /0000-0001-8378-088X/work/99804152
dc.identifier.otherORCID: /0000-0002-7422-7676/work/99804604
dc.identifier.urihttps://hdl.handle.net/10023/23905
dc.description.abstractAnimal communication has long been thought to be subject to pressures and constraints associated with social relationships. However, our understanding of how the nature and quality of social relationships relates to the use and evolution of communication is limited by a lack of directly comparable methods across multiple levels of analysis. Here, we analysed observational data from 111 wild groups belonging to 26 non-human primate species, to test how vocal communication relates to dominance style (the strictness with which a dominance hierarchy is enforced, ranging from 'despotic' to 'tolerant'). At the individual-level, we found that dominant individuals who were more tolerant vocalized at a higher rate than their despotic counterparts. This indicates that tolerance within a relationship may place pressure on the dominant partner to communicate more during social interactions. At the species-level, however, despotic species exhibited a larger repertoire of hierarchy-related vocalizations than their tolerant counterparts. Findings suggest primate signals are used and evolve in tandem with the nature of interactions that characterize individuals' social relationships.
dc.format.extent15
dc.format.extent716034
dc.language.isoeng
dc.relation.ispartofRoyal Society Open Scienceen
dc.subjectCommunicationen
dc.subjectDominance styleen
dc.subjectSocial behaviouren
dc.subjectSocialityen
dc.subjectVocalen
dc.subjectQL Zoologyen
dc.subjectDASen
dc.subject.lccQLen
dc.titleDominance style is a key predictor of vocal use and evolution across nonhuman primatesen
dc.typeJournal articleen
dc.contributor.institutionUniversity of St Andrews. School of Psychology and Neuroscienceen
dc.contributor.institutionUniversity of St Andrews. Institute of Behavioural and Neural Sciencesen
dc.contributor.institutionUniversity of St Andrews. Centre for Social Learning & Cognitive Evolutionen
dc.identifier.doi10.1098/rsos.210873
dc.description.statusPeer revieweden
dc.identifier.urlhttps://doi.org/10.6084/m9.figshare.c.5525486en


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