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dc.contributor.authorBoogert, Neeltje Janna
dc.contributor.authorFarine, Damien
dc.contributor.authorSpencer, Karen Anne
dc.date.accessioned2014-10-29T15:01:01Z
dc.date.available2014-10-29T15:01:01Z
dc.date.issued2014-10-29
dc.identifier.citationBoogert , N J , Farine , D & Spencer , K A 2014 , ' Developmental stress predicts social network position ' , Biology Letters , vol. 10 , no. 10 , 20140561 . https://doi.org/10.1098/rsbl.2014.0561en
dc.identifier.issn1744-9561
dc.identifier.otherPURE: 156419326
dc.identifier.otherPURE UUID: 38566b19-8cc7-4c51-9fb9-72e76cedf35f
dc.identifier.otherWOS: 000348046300001
dc.identifier.otherScopus: 84961290742
dc.identifier.otherORCID: /0000-0002-2851-9379/work/78204964
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10023/5578
dc.descriptionN.J.B. was funded by a Netherlands Organisation for Scientific Research Rubicon grant and D.R.F. was funded by grants from NSF (NSF-IOS1250895) to Margaret Crofoot and BBSRC (BB/L006081/1) to Ben Sheldon. K.A.S. was funded by a BBSRC David Phillips Research Fellowship.en
dc.description.abstractThe quantity and quality of social relationships, as captured by social network analysis, can have major fitness consequences. Various studies have shown that individual differences in social behaviour can be due to variation in exposure to developmental stress. However, whether these developmental differences translate to consistent differences in social network position is not known. We experimentally increased levels of the avian stress hormone corticosterone (CORT) in nestling zebra finches in a fully balanced design. Upon reaching nutritional independence, we released chicks and their families into two free-flying rooms, where we measured daily social networks over five weeks using passive integrated transponder tags. Developmental stress had a significant effect on social behaviour: despite having similar foraging patterns, CORT chicks had weaker associations to their parents than control chicks. Instead, CORT chicks foraged with a greater number of flock mates and were less choosy with whom they foraged, resulting in more central network positions. These findings highlight the importance of taking developmental history into account to understand the drivers of social organization in gregarious species.
dc.format.extent5
dc.language.isoeng
dc.relation.ispartofBiology Lettersen
dc.rightsCopyright © 2014 The Authors. Published by the Royal Society under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/, which permits unrestricted use, provided the original author and source are credited.en
dc.subjectCorticosteroneen
dc.subjectDevelopmenten
dc.subjectForagingen
dc.subjectSocial networken
dc.subjectStressen
dc.subjectZebra finchen
dc.subjectQL Zoologyen
dc.subjectBF Psychologyen
dc.subjectBDCen
dc.subject.lccQLen
dc.subject.lccBFen
dc.titleDevelopmental stress predicts social network positionen
dc.typeJournal articleen
dc.description.versionPublisher PDFen
dc.contributor.institutionUniversity of St Andrews.School of Psychology and Neuroscienceen
dc.identifier.doihttps://doi.org/10.1098/rsbl.2014.0561
dc.description.statusPeer revieweden


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