Searched for: subject%3A%22Anti%255C-predator%255C%2Bresponses%22
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Harris, C.M. (author), Thomas, L. (author), Falcone, E.A. (author), Hildebrand, J. (author), Houser, D. (author), Kvadsheim, P.H. (author), Lam, F.P.A. (author), Miller, P.J.O. (author), Moretti, D.J. (author), Read, A.J. (author), Slabbekoorn, H. (author), Southall, B.L. (author), Tyack, P.L. (author), Wartzok, D. (author), Janik, V.M. (author)
Marine mammals may be negatively affected by anthropogenic noise. Behavioural response studies (BRS) aim to establish a relationship between noise exposure conditions (dose) from a potential stressor and associated behavioural responses of animals. A recent series of BRS have focused on the effects of naval sonar sounds on cetaceans. Here, we...
article 2018
Curé, C. (author), Isojunno, S. (author), Visser, F. (author), Wensveen, P.J. (author), Sivle, L.D. (author), Kvadsheim, P.H. (author), Lam, F.A. (author), Miller, P.J.O. (author)
A key issue when investigating effects of anthropogenic noise on cetacean behavior is to identify the biological significance of the responses. Predator presence can be considered a natural high-level disturbance stimulus to which prey animals have evolved adaptive response strategies to reduce their risk of predation by altering behavior away...
article 2016
Curé, C. (author), Antunes, R. (author), Alves, A.C. (author), Visser, F. (author), Kvadsheim, P.H. (author), Miller, P.J.O. (author)
Interactions between individuals of different cetacean species are often observed in the wild. Killer whales (Orcinus orca) can be potential predators of many other cetaceans, and the interception of their vocalizations by unintended cetacean receivers may trigger anti-predator behavior that could mediate predator-prey interactions. We explored...
article 2013