Animal Cognition, 1435-9456

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  1. 2020
  2. Investigating information seeking in ravens (Corvus corax)

    Megan L. Lambert & Mathias Osvath, 2020 Mar 21, In : Animal Cognition.

    Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

  3. A dung beetle that path integrates without the use of landmarks

    Marie Dacke, Basil el Jundi, Yakir Gagnon, Ayse Yilmaz, Marcus Byrne & Emily Baird, 2020, In : Animal Cognition.

    Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

  4. 2019
  5. Sight or smell: which senses do scavenging raptors use to find food?

    Simon Potier, Olivier Duriez, Aurélie Célérier, Jean Louis Liegeois & Francesco Bonadonna, 2019 Jan, In : Animal Cognition. 22, 1, p. 49-59

    Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

  6. 2018
  7. The detour paradigm in animal cognition

    Can Kabadayi, Katarzyna Bobrowicz & Mathias Osvath, 2018 Jan, In : Animal Cognition. 21, 1, p. 21-35

    Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

  8. 2017
  9. Are parrots poor at motor self‐regulation or is the cylinder task poor at measuring it?

    Can Kabadayi, Anastasia Krasheninnikova, Laurie O'neill, Joost van de Weijer, Mathias Osvath & Auguste von Bayern, 2017 Nov, In : Animal Cognition. 20, 6, p. 1137-1146

    Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

  10. No evidence for self-recognition in a small passerine, the great tit (Parus major) judged from the mark/mirror test

    Fanny Linn Kraft, Tereza Forštová, Utku Urhan, Alice Exnerová & Anders Brodin, 2017 Nov, In : Animal Cognition. 20, 6, p. 1049-1057

    Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

  11. Diffusion of novel foraging behaviour in Amazon parrots through social learning

    Alejandra Morales Picard, Lauren Hogan, Megan L Lambert, Anna Wilkinson, Amanda M Seed & Katie E Slocombe, 2017 Mar, In : Animal Cognition. 20, 2, p. 285-298

    Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

  12. 2016
  13. A novel tool-use mode in animals: New Caledonian crows insert tools to transport objects

    Ivo F. Jacobs, Auguste von Bayern & Mathias Osvath, 2016 Nov 1, In : Animal Cognition. 19, 6, p. 1249-1252 4 p.

    Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

  14. 2015
  15. Why do seals have cones? Behavioural evidence for colour-blindness in harbour seals.

    Christine Scholtyssek, Almut Kelber & Guido Dehnhardt, 2015, In : Animal Cognition. 18, 2, p. 551-560

    Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

  16. 2013
  17. A harbor seal can transfer the same/different concept to new stimulus dimensions

    Christine Scholtyssek, Almut Kelber, Frederike D. Hanke & Guido Dehnhardt, 2013, In : Animal Cognition. 16, 6, p. 915-925

    Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

  18. 2010
  19. Great ape foresight is looking great.

    Mathias Osvath, 2010, In : Animal Cognition. 13, p. 777-781

    Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

  20. 2008
  21. Evidence for counting in insects

    Marie Dacke & Mandyam V. Srinivasan, 2008, In : Animal Cognition. 11, 4, p. 683-689

    Research output: Contribution to journalArticle