SEARCH

SEARCH BY CITATION

Cited in:

CrossRef

This article has been cited by:

  1. 1
    B. Wren Patton, Victoria A. Braithwaite, Changing tides: ecological and historical perspectives on fish cognition, Wiley Interdisciplinary Reviews: Cognitive Science, 2015, 6, 2
  2. 2
    J. A. Fujii, K. Ralls, M. T. Tinker, Ecological drivers of variation in tool-use frequency across sea otter populations, Behavioral Ecology, 2015, 26, 2, 519

    CrossRef

  3. 3
    Julie Morand-Ferron, Ella F. Cole, John L. Quinn, Studying the evolutionary ecology of cognition in the wild: a review of practical and conceptual challenges, Biological Reviews, 2015, 90, 2
  4. 4
    Giulia Sirianni, Roger Mundry, Christophe Boesch, When to choose which tool: multidimensional and conditional selection of nut-cracking hammers in wild chimpanzees, Animal Behaviour, 2015, 100, 152

    CrossRef

  5. 5
    M. Haslam, 'Captivity bias' in animal tool use and its implications for the evolution of hominin technology, Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences, 2013, 368, 1630, 20120421

    CrossRef

  6. 6
    I. Teschke, C. A. F. Wascher, M. F. Scriba, A. M. P. von Bayern, V. Huml, B. Siemers, S. Tebbich, Did tool-use evolve with enhanced physical cognitive abilities?, Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences, 2013, 368, 1630, 20120418

    CrossRef

  7. 7
    C. M. Sanz, D. B. Morgan, Ecological and social correlates of chimpanzee tool use, Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences, 2013, 368, 1630, 20120416

    CrossRef

  8. 8
    Carlos Camacho, Marta Guntiñas, Jaime Potti, Ritual Behavior of a European Honey-buzzard (Pernis apivorus): Regular Arrangement and Replacement of Greenery, Journal of Raptor Research, 2013, 47, 3, 324

    CrossRef

  9. 9
    Tom P. Flower, Matthew F. Child, Amanda R. Ridley, The ecological economics of kleptoparasitism: pay-offs from self-foraging versus kleptoparasitism, Journal of Animal Ecology, 2013, 82, 1
  10. 10
    D. Biro, M. Haslam, C. Rutz, Tool use as adaptation, Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences, 2013, 368, 1630, 20120408

    CrossRef

  11. 11
    Jolyon Troscianko, Auguste M.P. von Bayern, Jackie Chappell, Christian Rutz, Graham R. Martin, Extreme binocular vision and a straight bill facilitate tool use in New Caledonian crows, Nature Communications, 2012, 3, 1110

    CrossRef

  12. 12
    Matthew F. Child, Tom P. Flower, Amanda R. Ridley, Investigating a link between bill morphology, foraging ecology and kleptoparasitic behaviour in the fork-tailed drongo, Animal Behaviour, 2012, 84, 4, 1013

    CrossRef

  13. 13
    TOBY H. GALLIGAN, STEPHEN C. DONNELLAN, FRANK J. SULLOWAY, ALISON J. FITCH, TERRY BERTOZZI, SONIA KLEINDORFER, Panmixia supports divergence with gene flow in Darwin’s small ground finch, Geospiza fuliginosa, on Santa Cruz, Galápagos Islands, Molecular Ecology, 2012, 21, 9
  14. 14
    Noemi Spagnoletti, Elisabetta Visalberghi, Michele P. Verderane, Eduardo Ottoni, Patricia Izar, Dorothy Fragaszy, Stone tool use in wild bearded capuchin monkeys, Cebus libidinosus. Is it a strategy to overcome food scarcity?, Animal Behaviour, 2012, 83, 5, 1285

    CrossRef

  15. 15
    Christian Rutz, James J.H. St Clair, The evolutionary origins and ecological context of tool use in New Caledonian crows, Behavioural Processes, 2012, 89, 2, 153

    CrossRef

  16. 16
    Simon M. Reader, Steven M. Hrotic, The limits of chimpanzee-human comparisons for understanding human cognition, Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 2012, 35, 04, 238

    CrossRef

  17. 17
    Tebbich Sabine, Teschke Irmgard, Cartmill Erica, Stankewitz Sophia, Use of a barbed tool by an adult and a juvenile woodpecker finch (Cactospiza pallida), Behavioural Processes, 2012, 89, 2, 166

    CrossRef

  18. 18
    Birgit Fessl, Abraham D. Loaiza, Sabine Tebbich, H. Glyn Young, Feeding and nesting requirements of the critically endangered Mangrove Finch Camarhynchus heliobates, Journal of Ornithology, 2011, 152, 2, 453

    CrossRef

  19. 19
    Graeme D. Ruxton, Michael H. Hansell, Fishing with a Bait or Lure: A Brief Review of the Cognitive Issues, Ethology, 2011, 117, 1
  20. 20
    A. M. I. Auersperg, L. Huber, G. K. Gajdon, Navigating a tool end in a specific direction: stick-tool use in kea (Nestor notabilis), Biology Letters, 2011, 7, 6, 825

    CrossRef

  21. 21
    Joanna H. Wimpenny, Alexander A. S. Weir, Alex Kacelnik, New Caledonian crows use tools for non-foraging activities, Animal Cognition, 2011, 14, 3, 459

    CrossRef

  22. 22
    I. Teschke, S. Tebbich, Physical cognition and tool-use: performance of Darwin’s finches in the two-trap tube task, Animal Cognition, 2011, 14, 4, 555

    CrossRef

  23. 23
    I. Teschke, E.A. Cartmill, S. Stankewitz, S. Tebbich, Sometimes tool use is not the key: no evidence for cognitive adaptive specializations in tool-using woodpecker finches, Animal Behaviour, 2011, 82, 5, 945

    CrossRef

  24. 24
    Héctor Marín Manrique, Gloria Sabbatini, Josep Call, Elisabetta Visalberghi, Tool choice on the basis of rigidity in capuchin monkeys, Animal Cognition, 2011, 14, 6, 775

    CrossRef

  25. 25
    Amanda Seed, Richard Byrne, Animal Tool-Use, Current Biology, 2010, 20, 23, R1032

    CrossRef

  26. 26
    C. Rutz, L. A. Bluff, N. Reed, J. Troscianko, J. Newton, R. Inger, A. Kacelnik, S. Bearhop, The Ecological Significance of Tool Use in New Caledonian Crows, Science, 2010, 329, 5998, 1523

    CrossRef

  27. 27
    L. A. Bluff, J. Troscianko, A. A. S. Weir, A. Kacelnik, C. Rutz, Tool use by wild New Caledonian crows Corvus moneduloides at natural foraging sites, Proceedings of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences, 2010, 277, 1686, 1377

    CrossRef

  28. 28
    Antonio C. de A. Moura, Phyllis C. Lee, Wild Capuchins Show Male-Biased Feeding Tool Use, International Journal of Primatology, 2010, 31, 3, 457

    CrossRef

  29. 29
    A.M. Seed, J. Call, Encyclopedia of Animal Behavior, 2010,

    CrossRef

  30. 30
    C. D. Bird, N. J. Emery, Insightful problem solving and creative tool modification by captive nontool-using rooks, Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, 2009, 106, 25, 10370

    CrossRef

  31. You have free access to this content31
    Amanda Seed, Nathan Emery, Nicola Clayton, Intelligence in Corvids and Apes: A Case of Convergent Evolution?, Ethology, 2009, 115, 5
  32. 32
    Rebekah Christensen, Sonia Kleindorfer, Jack-of-all-trades or master of one? Variation in foraging specialisation across years in Darwin’s Tree Finches (Camarhynchus spp.), Journal of Ornithology, 2009, 150, 2, 383

    CrossRef

  33. 33
    Michael E. Loik, The effect of cactus spines on light interception and Photosystem II for three sympatric species of Opuntia from the Mojave Desert, Physiologia Plantarum, 2008, 134, 1
  34. 34
    Julie Morand-Ferron, Louis Lefebvre, Flexible expression of a food-processing behaviour: Determinants of dunking rates in wild Carib grackles of Barbados, Behavioural Processes, 2007, 76, 3, 218

    CrossRef

  35. 35
    Sabine Tebbich, Amanda M. Seed, Nathan J. Emery, Nicola S. Clayton, Non-tool-using rooks, Corvus frugilegus, solve the trap-tube problem, Animal Cognition, 2007, 10, 2, 225

    CrossRef

  36. 36
    S. KLEINDORFER, The ecology of clutch size variation in Darwin's Small Ground Finch Geospiza fuliginosa: comparison between lowland and highland habitats, Ibis, 2007, 149, 4
  37. 37
    N. J. Emery, Cognitive ornithology: the evolution of avian intelligence, Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences, 2006, 361, 1465, 23

    CrossRef

  38. 38
    D. Sol, L. Lefebvre, J. D. Rodriguez-Teijeiro, Brain size, innovative propensity and migratory behaviour in temperate Palaearctic birds, Proceedings of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences, 2005, 272, 1571, 1433

    CrossRef

  39. 39
    Douglas J. Levey, R. Scot Duncan, Carrie F. Levins, Animal behaviour: Use of dung as a tool by burrowing owls, Nature, 2004, 431, 7004, 39

    CrossRef

  40. 40
    S. Tebbich, R. Bshary, Cognitive abilities related to tool use in the woodpecker finch, Cactospiza pallida, Animal Behaviour, 2004, 67, 4, 689

    CrossRef

  41. 41
    Julie Morand-Ferron, Louis Lefebvre, Simon M. Reader, Daniel Sol, Sandra Elvin, Dunking behaviour in Carib grackles, Animal Behaviour, 2004, 68, 6, 1267

    CrossRef

  42. 42
    Sabine Tebbich, Michael Taborsky, Birgit Fessl, Michael Dvorak, Hans Winkler, FEEDING BEHAVIOR OF FOUR ARBOREAL DARWIN'S FINCHES: ADAPTATIONS TO SPATIAL AND SEASONAL VARIABILITY, The Condor, 2004, 106, 1, 95

    CrossRef