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CHEMICAL SIGNALS IN VERTEBRATES 13

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9783319793757 ::  CHEMICAL SIGNALS IN VERTEBRATES 13
ISBN:

9783319793757

EditorialSPRINGER NATURE
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Idioma:INGLES
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IN 2014, THE CHEMICAL SIGNALS IN VERTEBRATES (CSIV) GROUP HELD ITS 13TH TRIENNIAL MEETING IN CONJUNCTION WITH THE 30TH MEETING OF THE INTERNATIONAL SOCIETY OF CHEMICAL ECOLOGY (ISCE). THE MEETING CONVENED ON THE CAMPUS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS AT URBANA-CHAMPAIGN. THIS MEETING WAS THE FIRST HELD JOINTLY WITH THESE TWO GROUPS, WHICH SHARE COMMON HISTORY AND ARE DEDICATED TO UNDERSTANDING THE ROLE OF CHEMICAL COMMUNICATION IN THE LIVES OF ORGANISMS. THIS VOLUME IS A COLLECTION OF THE PROCEEDINGS OF THIS MEETING AND, LIKE THE MEETING, COVER A VARIETY OF TOPICS IN CHEMICAL ECOLOGY, INCLUDING CHEMICAL ECOLOGY OF SOCIAL BEHAVIOR; CHEMICAL SIGNALS – ANALYSIS AND SYNTHESIS; EVOLUTION, GENOMICS, AND TRANSCRIPTOMICS OF CHEMICAL SIGNALS; MOLECULAR MECHANISMS OF SEMIOCHEMICAL PERCEPTION AND PROCESSING; MULTIMODAL COMMUNICATION; AND NEUROETHOLOGY AND NEUROPHYSIOLOGY.    

<P><B>CONTENTS</B></P><P><B>&NBSP;</B></P><P><B>FOREWORD AND DEDICATION</B></P><P><B>&NBSP;&NBSP;&NBSP;&NBSP;&NBSP;&NBSP;&NBSP;&NBSP;&NBSP;&NBSP;&NBSP; </B>BRUCE A. SCHULTE, MICHAEL H. FERKIN, AND THOMAS E. GOODWIN</P><P>&NBSP;</P><P><B>A TRIBUTE TO ROBERT JOHNSTON (1942-2014)</B></P><P>&NBSP;&NBSP;&NBSP;&NBSP;&NBSP;&NBSP;&NBSP;&NBSP;&NBSP;&NBSP;&NBSP; MICHAEL H. FERKIN AND ARAS PETRULIS</P><P><B>&NBSP;</B></P><P><B>PART I. OVERVIEWS OF CHEMICAL ECOLOGY (IN) VERTEBRATES</B></P><P><B>1.&NBSP;&NBSP;&NBSP;&NBSP;&NBSP; </B><B>ARE MAMMALS JUST FURRY BUGS WITH FEWER LEGS? CONVERGENCES IN MAMMALIAN AND INSECT CHEMICAL ECOLOGY</B><B></B></P><P>MAY BERENBAUM</P><P><B>2.&NBSP;&NBSP;&NBSP;&NBSP;&NBSP; </B><B>CHEMICAL SIGNALS IN VERTEBRATES 13: WHERE WE STAND AND WHAT MAY BE NEXT</B><B></B></P><P>DIETLAND MÜLLER-SCHWARZE</P><P><B>3.&NBSP;&NBSP;&NBSP;&NBSP;&NBSP; </B><B>ASSESSING THE ROLE OF OLFACTORY CUES IN THE EARLY LIFE HISTORY OF CORAL REEF FISH: CURRENT METHODS AND FUTURE DIRECTIONS</B></P>ROHAN M. BROOKER AND DANIELLE L. DIXSON</P><P><B>4.&NBSP;&NBSP;&NBSP;&NBSP;&NBSP; </B><B>A SMALL EXPOSÉ ON BOVINE PHEROMONES - WITH SPECIAL REFERENCE TO MODIFICATIONS OF THE REPRODUCTIVE CYCLE</B></P><P>KRISTINA NORDÉUS, RENÉE BÅGE, HANS GUSTAFSSON, ROBERT GLINWOOD, AND LENNART SÖDERQUIST<B></B></P><P><B>&NBSP;</B></P><P><B>PART II. MICROBIOMES AND CHEMICAL SIGNALS</B></P><B>5.&NBSP;&NBSP;&NBSP;&NBSP;&NBSP; </B><B>CODING OF GROUP-ODOR IN THE SUBCAUDAL GLAND SECRETION OF THE EUROPEAN BADGER <I>MELES MELES</I>: CHEMICAL COMPOSITION AND POUCH MICROBIOTA</B><P></P><P>CHRISTINA D. BUESCHING, H. VERONICA TINNESAND, YUNGWA SIN, FRANK ROSELL, TERRY BURKE, AND DAVID W. MACDONALD<B></B></P><P><B>6.&NBSP;&NBSP;&NBSP;&NBSP;&NBSP; </B><B>THE ROLE OF BACTERIA IN CHEMICAL SIGNALS OF ELE</B></P>PHANT MUSTH: PROXIMATE CAUSES AND BIOCHEMICAL PATHWAYS<P></P><P>THOMAS E. GOODWIN, INNOCENT H. HARELIMANA, LAURA J. MACDONALD, DANIEL B. MARK, ALINE UMUHIRE JURU, QIN YIN, JAMES ENGMAN, RANDALL A. KOPPER, CHERYL F. LICHTI, SAMUEL G. MACKINTOSH, JAMES D. SHOEMAKER, MARK V. SUTHERLAND, ALAN J. TACKETT, AND BRUCE A. SCHULTE<B></B></P><P><B>7.&NBSP;&NBSP;&NBSP;&NBSP;&NBSP; </B><B>ALL PATHS CONVERGE: DEVELOPMENT OF A CORE SCENT POUCH MICROBIOME IN STRIPED HYENAS</B></P><P>KEVIN R. THEIS, ARVIND VENKATARAMAN, AARON P. WAGNE<SUP>2</SUP>, KAY E. HOLEKAMP, AND THOMAS M. SCHMIDT<B></B></P><P><B>8.&NBSP;&NBSP;&NBSP;&NBSP;&NBSP; </B><B>BACTERIAL COMMUNITIES ASSOCIATED WITH JUNCO PREEN GLANDS: RAMIFICATIONS FOR CHEMICAL SIGNALING</B></P><P>DANIELLE J. WHITTAKER AND KEVIN R. THEIS<B></B></P><P><B>&NBSP;</B></P><P><B>PART III. INTRASPECIFIC SIGNALING</B></P><P><B>9.&NBSP;&NBSP;&NBSP;&NBSP;&NBSP; </B><B>AGE-RELATED EFFECTS ON INDIVIDUAL DISCRIMINATION AMONG MEADOW VOLES, <I>MICROTUS PENNSYLVANICUS</I></B></P><P>MICHAEL H. FERKIN, CHRISTIAN T. VLAUTIN, AND LYNDSEY M. PIERSON<B></B></P><P><B>10.&NBSP; </B><B>PUTATIVE PHEROMONE OF THE INDIAN CRESTLESS PORCUPINE, <I>HYSTRIX BRACHYURA</I> </B></P><P>BISWATOSH GHOSH, MOUSUMI PODDAR-SARKAR, SIBDAS RAY, RATAN LAL BRAHMACHARY<B></B></P><P><B>11.&NBSP; </B><B>CHEMICAL CUES, HIBERNATION AND REPRODUCTION IN FEMALE SHORT-BEAKED ECHIDNAS (<I>TACHYGLOSSUS ACULEATUS SETOSUS</I>): IMPLICATIONS FOR SEXUAL CONFLICT</B></P><P>RACHEL L. HARRIS, ELISSA Z. CAMERON, NOEL W. DAVIES, AND STEWART C. NICOL<B></B></P><P><B>12.&NBSP; </B><B>CHEMICAL ANALYSES REVE</B></P>AL FAMILY SPECIFIC NEST ODOR PROFILES IN ZEBRA FINCHES (<I>TAENIOPYGIA GUTTATA</I>): A PILOT STUDY<P></P><P>SARAH KOHLWEY, E. TOBIAS KRAUSE, MARKUS BAIER,<SUP> </SUP>CAROLINE MÜLLER, AND BARBARA A. CASPERS<B></B></P><P><B>13.&NBSP; </B><B>EXPLORING THE USE OF OLFACTORY CUES IN NON-SOCIAL CONTEXT IN ZEBRA FINCHES (<I>TAENIOPYGIA GUTTATA</I>)</B></P><P>E. TOBIAS KRAUSE, JOHANNA KABBERT, AND BARBARA A. CASPERS<B></B></P><P><B>14.&NBSP; </B><B>VARIATION IN URINARY AMINO ACIDS IN THE MOZAMBIQUE TILAPIA: A SIGNAL OF DOMINANCE OR INDIVIDUALITY?</B><B></B></P><P>OLESYA KUTSYNA,&NBSP; ZÉLIA VELEZ, ADELINO V.M. CANÁRIO, TINA KELLER-COSTA, AND PETER C. HUBBARD<B></B></P><P><B>15.&NBSP; </B><B>A LOW PHYTOESTROGEN DIET REDUCES THE PROCEPTIVITY BUT NOT THE ATTRACTIVITY OF MEADOW VOLES (<I>MICROTUS PENNSYLVANICUS</I>)</B></P><P>LYNDSEY PIERSON, MATTHEW HETHERINGTON, AND MICHAEL H. FERKIN<B></B></P><P><B>16.&NBSP; </B><B>CHEMICAL COMMUNICATION IN INDIAN BLACKBUCK (<I>ANTELOPE CERVICAPRA</I> L) IN REFERENCE TO DOMINANCE AND ESTROUS CYCLE</B><B></B></P><P>T. RAJAGOPAL AND G. ARCHUNAN</P><P><B>17.&NBSP; </B><B>ASIAN ELEPHANT REFLECTIONS: CHIRALITY COUNTS</B></P><P>L.E.L. RASMUSSEN, DAVID R. GREENWOOD,<SUP> </SUP>THOMAS E. GOODWIN, AND BRUCE A. SCHULTE</P><P><B>&NBSP;</B></P><P><B>PART IV. INTERSPECIFIC SIGNALING</B></P><P><B>18.&NBSP; </B><B>DETECTION OF FISH AND NEWT KAIROMONES BY OVIPOSITING MOSQUITOES</B></P><P>LAUREN L. EVELAND, JASON BOHENEK, ALON SILBERBUSH, AND WILLIAM J. RESETARITS<B></B></P><P><B>19.&NBSP; </B><B>EVOLUTIONARY AS</B></P>PECTS OF THE USE OF PREDATOR ODORS IN ANTIPREDATOR STRATEGIES OF LUMHOLTZ’S&NBSP; TREE-KANGAROOS (<I>DENDROLAGUS LUMHOLTZI</I>)<P></P><P>SIGRID R. HEISE-PAVLOV<B></B></P><P><B>20.&NBSP; </B><B>SMALL EMISSIONS FOR BIG CONSEQUENCES: SPECIALIZED MALODOROUS AVIAN DEFENSES BREED FLUCTUATIONS IN BROOD PARASITE-HOST INTERACTIONS</B></P><P>GREGORY RÖDER, VITTORIO BAGLIONE, DIANA BOLOPO, DANIELA CANESTRARI, JOSÉ M. MARCOS, ALFRÉD TRNKA, AND TED C. J. TURLINGS<B></B></P><P><B>&NBSP;</B></P><P>PART V. FROG CHEMOSIGNALS</P><P><B>21.&NBSP; </B><B>A REVIEW OF CHEMICAL DEFENSE IN POISON FROGS (DENDROBATIDAE): ECOLOGY, PHARMACOKINETICS AND AUTORESISTANCE</B></P><P>JUAN C. SANTOS, REBECCA D. TARVIN, AND LAUREN A. O'CONNELL<B></B></P><P><B>22.&NBSP; </B><B>SEMIOCHEMICALS IN ANURANS: TESTING ALL CATEGORIES WITH ONE POISON FROG SPECIES</B></P><P>LISA M. SCHULTE </P><P><B>23.&NBSP; </B><B>CHEMOSIGNALS IN ARCHAIC NEW ZEALAND FROGS</B><B></B></P><P>BRUCE WALDMAN<B></B></P><P><B>&NBSP;</B></P><P><B>PART VI. STUDIES OF DOMESTIC AND ZOO-HOUSED ANIMALS</B></P><P><B>24.&NBSP; </B><B>CHEMICAL SIGNALS IN GIANT PANDA URINE (<I>AILUROPODA MELANOLEUCA</I>)</B></P><P>MARTIN DEHNHARD, THOMAS B. HILDEBRANDT, CATHLEEN MEERHEIM, IAIN VALENTINE, AND FRANK GÖRITZ</P><P><B>25.&NBSP; </B><B>SEMIOCHEMICAL COMMUNICATION IN DOGS IN THE CONTEXT OF REPRODUCTIVE BEHAVIOR</B></P><P>MICHAL DZIECIOL, ANTONI SZUMNY, WOJCIECH NIZANSKI, MARCIN WRZOSEK, EWA STANCZYK, AND JOANNA POLIKOWSKA</P><P><B>26.&NBSP; </B><B>HORMONAL AND BEHAVIORAL RESPONSES TO ODOR CUES IN ZOO-HOU</B></P>SED AFRICAN PAINTED DOGS (<I>LYCAON PICTUS</I>)<B></B><P></P><P>MICHELLE L. RAFACZ, MATTHEW R. HEINTZ, AND RACHEL M. SANTYMIRE</P><P><B>27.&NBSP; </B><B>RESPONSES TO DOMESTIC CAT CHEMICAL SIGNALS IN THE HOUSE MOUSE ARE MODULATED BY EARLY OLFACTORY EXPERIENCE</B><B></B></P><P>VERA V. VOZNESSENSKAYA, ILYA G. KVASHA, ARTYOM B. KLINOV, AND TATIANA K. LAKTIONOVA<B></B></P><P>&NBSP;</P><P><B>PART VII. FIELD AND ANALYTICAL APPROACHES</B></P><P><B>28.&NBSP; </B><B>DOES DECONVOLUTION HELP TO DISENTANGLE THE COMPLEXITIES OF MAMMAL ODORS?</B><B></B></P><P>PETER APPS<B></B></P><P><B>29.&NBSP; </B><B>GUIDELINE FOR SELECTING A METHOD TO COLLECT AND EXTRACT AVIAN ODORS IN REMOTE FIELD: CASE OF WORK ON A SUB-ANTARCTIC SEABIRD</B></P><P>MARIANNE GABIROT, JÉRÔME MARDON, SYLVIE CAMPAGNA, NIGEL WEST, FRANCESCO BONADONNA, AND SANDRA M. SAUNDERS<B></B></P><P><B>30.&NBSP; </B><B>PAIR-SPECIFIC SCENTS II AFRICAN WILD DOGS, L<I>YCAON PICTUS</I>, AND AN EXAMPLE OF A POTENTIAL METHOD TO IDENTIFY SIGNALS WITHIN COMPLEX MIXTURES</B></P><P>NEIL R. JORDAN, PETER J. APPS, KRYSTYNA A. GOLABEK, AND J. WELDON MCNUTT<B></B></P><P><B>31.&NBSP; </B><B>AUTOMATED HEADSPACE SOLID-PHASE MICROEXTRACTION OF URINARY VOCS FROM ELEVEN MANED WOLVES (<I>CHRYSOCYON BRACHYURUS</I>): A RECURSIVE WORKFLOW METHOD FOR GC-MS ANALYSIS</B></P><P>MARIEKE E. KESTER, ELIZABETH W. FREEMAN, NUCHARIN SONGSASEN, AND THOMAS B. HUFF<B></B></P><P><B>32.&NBSP; </B><B>LEARNING AND </B><B>APPLICATIONS OF CHEMICAL SIGNALS IN VERTEBRATES FOR HUMAN-WILDLIFE CONFLICT MITIGATION</B></P><P></P><P>BRUCE A. SCHULTE</P><P><B>33.&NBSP; </B><B>AN EXPERIMENTAL TEST OF THE EFFECT OF DIET ON PREEN WAX COMPOSITION IN NEW ZEALAND SILVEREYES (<I>ZOSTEROPS LATERALIS</I>)</B><B></B></P><P>LAURA AZZANI, JUSTIN L. RASMUSSEN, STEVEN GIESEG, AND JAMES V. BRISKIE<I></I></P><P><B>&NBSP; &NBSP;&NBSP;</B></P>

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