SEARCH

SEARCH BY CITATION

Cited in:

CrossRef

This article has been cited by:

  1. 1
    Dustin G. Reichard, Joseph F. Welklin, On the existence and potential functions of low-amplitude vocalizations in North American birds, The Auk, 2015, 132, 1, 156

    CrossRef

  2. 2
    Craig A. Barnett, Scott K. Sakaluk, Charles F. Thompson, Aggressive displays by male House Wrens are composed of multiple components that predict attack, Journal of Field Ornithology, 2014, 85, 1
  3. 3
    Nicole Geberzahn, Thierry Aubin, How a songbird with a continuous singing style modulates its song when territorially challenged, Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology, 2014, 68, 1, 1

    CrossRef

  4. 4
    Gonçalo C. Cardoso, Nesting and acoustic ecology, but not phylogeny, influence passerine urban tolerance, Global Change Biology, 2014, 20, 3
  5. 5
    D. S. Steinberg, J. B. Losos, T. W. Schoener, D. A. Spiller, J. J. Kolbe, M. Leal, Predation-associated modulation of movement-based signals by a Bahamian lizard, Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, 2014, 111, 25, 9187

    CrossRef

  6. 6
    William A. Searcy, Cağlar Akçay, Stephen Nowicki, Michael D. Beecher, 2014,

    CrossRef

  7. 7
    William A. Searcy, Adrienne L. DuBois, Karla Rivera-Cáceres, Stephen Nowicki, A test of a hierarchical signalling model in song sparrows, Animal Behaviour, 2013, 86, 2, 309

    CrossRef

  8. 8
    Danielle M. Cholewiak, Renata S. Sousa-Lima, Salvatore Cerchio, Humpback whale song hierarchical structure: Historical context and discussion of current classification issues, Marine Mammal Science, 2013, 29, 3
  9. 9
    Canwei Xia, Jiayu Liu, Per Alström, Qiao Wu, Yanyun Zhang, Is the Soft Song of the Brownish-Flanked Bush Warbler an Aggressive Signal?, Ethology, 2013, 119, 8
  10. 10
    R. C. Anderson, A. L. DuBois, D. K. Piech, W. A. Searcy, S. Nowicki, Male response to an aggressive visual signal, the wing wave display, in swamp sparrows, Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology, 2013, 67, 4, 593

    CrossRef

  11. 11
    Paweł Ręk, Soft calls and broadcast calls in the corncrake as adaptations to short and long range communication, Behavioural Processes, 2013, 99, 121

    CrossRef

  12. 12
    C. Akcay, M. E. Tom, S. E. Campbell, M. D. Beecher, Song type matching is an honest early threat signal in a hierarchical animal communication system, Proceedings of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences, 2013, 280, 1756, 20122517

    CrossRef

  13. 13
    Rachel Morrison, Diana Reiss, Whisper-like behavior in a non-human primate, Zoo Biology, 2013, 32, 6
  14. 14
    Gonçalo C. Cardoso, Jonathan W. Atwell, On amplitude and frequency in birdsong: a reply to Zollinger et al., Animal Behaviour, 2012, 84, 4, e10

    CrossRef

  15. 15
    Sue Anne Zollinger, Jeffrey Podos, Erwin Nemeth, Franz Goller, Henrik Brumm, On the relationship between, and measurement of, amplitude and frequency in birdsong, Animal Behaviour, 2012, 84, 4, e1

    CrossRef

  16. 16
    Putting distance back into bird song with mirror neurons, The Auk, 2012, 129, 3, 560

    CrossRef

  17. 17
    Çağlar Akçay, Michael D. Beecher, Signalling while fighting: further comments on soft song, Animal Behaviour, 2012, 83, 2, e1

    CrossRef

  18. 18
    Chris J. Maddison, Rindy C. Anderson, Nora H. Prior, Matthew D. Taves, Kiran K. Soma, Soft song during aggressive interactions: Seasonal changes and endocrine correlates in song sparrows, Hormones and Behavior, 2012, 62, 4, 455

    CrossRef

  19. 19
    Christopher N. Templeton, Çağlar Akçay, S. Elizabeth Campbell, Michael D. Beecher, Soft song is a reliable signal of aggressive intent in song sparrows, Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology, 2012, 66, 11, 1503

    CrossRef

  20. 20
    Mathias Ritschard, Kees van Oers, Marc Naguib, Henrik Brumm, Song Amplitude of Rival Males Modulates the Territorial Behaviour of Great Tits During the Fertile Period of Their Mates, Ethology, 2012, 118, 2
  21. 21
    C. N. Templeton, S. E. Campbell, M. D. Beecher, Territorial song sparrows tolerate juveniles during the early song-learning phase, Behavioral Ecology, 2012, 23, 4, 916

    CrossRef

  22. 22
    Rindy C. Anderson, William A. Searcy, Melissa Hughes, Stephen Nowicki, The receiver-dependent cost of soft song: a signal of aggressive intent in songbirds, Animal Behaviour, 2012, 83, 6, 1443

    CrossRef

  23. 23
    Amy K. Tegeler, Michael L. Morrison, Joseph M. Szewczak, Using extended-duration audio recordings to survey avian species, Wildlife Society Bulletin, 2012, 36, 1
  24. 24
    Dustin G. Reichard, Rebecca J. Rice, Carla C. Vanderbilt, Ellen D. Ketterson, Deciphering Information Encoded in Birdsong: Male Songbirds with Fertile Mates Respond Most Strongly to Complex, Low-Amplitude Songs Used in Courtship, The American Naturalist, 2011, 178, 4, 478

    CrossRef

  25. 25
    Lucia Turčoková, Václav Pavel, Bohumír Chutný, Adam Petrusek, Tereza Petrusková, Differential response of males of a subarctic population of Bluethroat Luscinina svecica svecica to playbacks of their own and foreign subspecies, Journal of Ornithology, 2011, 152, 4, 975

    CrossRef

  26. 26
    P. Rek, T. S. Osiejuk, Nonpasserine bird produces soft calls and pays retaliation cost, Behavioral Ecology, 2011, 22, 3, 657

    CrossRef

  27. 27
    Gonçalo C. Cardoso, Jonathan W. Atwell, On the relation between loudness and the increased song frequency of urban birds, Animal Behaviour, 2011, 82, 4, 831

    CrossRef

  28. 28
    Çağlar Akçay, Mari E. Tom, Dylan Holmes, S. Elizabeth Campbell, Michael D. Beecher, Sing softly and carry a big stick: signals of aggressive intent in the song sparrow, Animal Behaviour, 2011, 82, 2, 377

    CrossRef

  29. 29
    Douglas A. Nelson, Angelika Poesel, Song length variation serves multiple functions in the white-crowned sparrow, Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology, 2011, 65, 5, 1103

    CrossRef

  30. 30
    Moira J. van Staaden, William A. Searcy, Roger T. Hanlon, Aggression, 2011,

    CrossRef

  31. 31
    D. S. Proppe, L. L. Bloomfield, C. B. Sturdy, Acoustic transmission of the chick-a-dee call of the Black-capped Chickadee (Poecile atricapillus): forest structure and note function, Canadian Journal of Zoology, 2010, 88, 8, 788

    CrossRef

  32. 32
    Philipp Sprau, Rouven Schmidt, Tobias Roth, Valentin Amrhein, Marc Naguib, Effects of Rapid Broadband Trills on Responses to Song Overlapping in Nightingales, Ethology, 2010, 116, 4
  33. 33
    M. Ritschard, K. Riebel, H. Brumm, Female zebra finches prefer high-amplitude song, Animal Behaviour, 2010, 79, 4, 877

    CrossRef

  34. 34
    G. C. CARDOSO, Loudness of birdsong is related to the body size, syntax and phonology of passerine species, Journal of Evolutionary Biology, 2010, 23, 1
  35. 35
    Henrik Brumm, Song amplitude and body size in birds, Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology, 2009, 63, 8, 1157

    CrossRef