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1 December 2010 Recent Publications
Eckhard W. Heymann
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Book

Atlas of Biodivesity Risk, edited by J. Settele, L. Peney, T. Georgiev, R. Grabaum & V. Grobelnik. 2010. Pensoft Publishers. 300pp. ISBN: 978-9546424464. This is the first book to describe and summarise the major pressures, impacts and risks of biodiversity loss at a global level. It identifies the main risks as global climate and land use change, environmental pollution, loss of pollinators and biological invasions. It also analyzes the impacts and consequences of biodiversity loss, with a strong focus on socio-economic drivers and their effects on society. Contents: 1. Biodiversity baseline information; 2. Research approaches for biodiversity and impacting factors; 3. Climate change impacts on biodiversity; 4. Land use change and their impacts; 5. Environmental chemicals and biodiversity; 6. Biological invasions; 7. Decline of pollinators and its impact; 8. Socio-economy and its role in biodiversity loss; 9. Combined biodiversity effects of major drivers and pressures; 10. The future of biodiversity and biodiversity research.

Primate Anti-Predator Strategies, edited by S. Gursky & K. A. I. Nekaris. 2010. Springer. 396pp. ISBN: 9781441941909. This volume details the different ways that nocturnal primates avoid predators. It is a first of its kind within primatology, and is therefore the only work giving a broad overview of predation. Contents: 1. Predation and primate congnitive evolution—K. Zuberbühler; 2. Predation on primates: a biogeographical analysis-D. Hart; 3. Primates and other prey in the seasonally variable diet of Cryptoprocta ferox in western Madagascar—L. Dollar, J. U. Ganzhorn & S. M. Goodman; 4. Predation on lemurs in the rainforest of Madagascar by multiple predator species—S. M. Karpanty & P. C. Wright; 5. Predation, communication and cognition in lemurs M. Scheumann, A. Rabesandratana & E. Zimmermann; 6. A consideration of leaping locomotion as a means of predator avoidance in prosimian primates—R. H. Crompton & W. I. Sellers; 7. Anti—predator strategies of cathemeral primates—I. C. Colquhoun; 8. Moonlight and behavior in nocturnal and cathemeral primates—L. T. Nash; 9. A comparison of calling patterns in two nocturnal primates, Otolemur crassicaudatus and Galago moholi as guide to predation risk—S. K. Bearder; 10. Predator defense by slender Lorises ans Pottos—K. A. I. Nekaris, E. R. Pimley & K. M. Albard; 11. The response of spectral trasiers toward avian and terrestrial predators—S. L. Gursky; 12. Talking defensively a dual use for brachial and gland exudates of slow and pygmy lorises—L. R. Hagey, B. G. Fry & H. F. Snyder; 13. Anti-predator strategies in diurnal prosimian—L. Gould & M. L. Sarther; 14. Howler monkeys and harpy eagles: a communication arms race—R. Gil-da-Costa; 15. Effects of habitat structure on perceived risk of predation and anti-predator behavior of vervet and patas monkeys—K. L. Enstam; 16. Predation risk and habitat use in Chacma baboons—R. A. Hill & T. Weingrill; 17. Reconstructing hominin interactions with mammalian carnivores—A. Treves & P. Palmqvist.

Primate Locomotion: Linking Field and Laboratory Research, edited by K. D'Août & E. E. Vereecke. 2010. Springer. 364pp. ISBN: 978-1441914194. This book brings together the two aspects of primate locomotion studies: laboratory studies based on biomechanics and energetics, and the field studies focused on behavior and ecology. Contents: 1. Introduction: primate locomotion, towards a synergy of in situ and ex situ research—Vereecke et al.; 2. Experimental and computational studies of bipedal locomotion in the bipedally-trained Japanese monkey—Ogihara et al.; 3. Scapula movements and their contribution to the three dimensional forelimb excursions in quadruped primates—Schmidt & Krause; 4. The kinematics of load carrying in great apes, implications for the evolution of human bipedalism — Watson et al.; 5. Field and experimental approaches to the study of locomotor ontogeny in Propithecus verreauxi—Wunderlinch et al.; 6. Comparisons of limb structural properties in habituated chimpanzees from Kibale, Gombe, Mahale and Taï communities—Carlson et al.; 7. Gait and kinematics of arboreal quadrupedal walk of free-ranging red howlers (Alouatta seniculus) in French Guiana—Youlatos & Gasc; 8. Implications of chimpanzee bipedal feeding for the evolution of hominid posture and locomotion—Stanford; 9. Linking in situ and ex situ approaches for studying primate locomotor responses to support stability—Stevens; 10. Leaping, body size, predation and energetic efficiency of locomotion - Blanchard et al.;11. Translating primate locomotor biomechanical variables from the laboratory to the field—Schmitt.


Review of: Seeds of Amazonian Plants, by Fernando Cornejo and John Janovec, 2010. Princeton, Princeton University Press. ISBN 978-0-691-14647-8 (Paperback), 978-0-691-11929-8 (Hardcover). 155 pages, 750 colour illustrations, 2 b/w plates. Price: US-$ 35.00 (Pbk.), US-$ 75.00 (Hard.). < http://press.princeton.edu/titles/9139.html>.

“Wonderful” and “most helpful” are the two terms with which I can describe this book in the shortest possible ways. Published in the Princeton Field Guides series, this book provides high-quality colour photographs of seeds from many Amazonian plant genera, along with a short account of the principal characteristics and distribution of the respective genus. A clear and simple key that is comprehensible and thus useful also to non-botanists precedes the descriptive part. Since many plant families possess specific seed characteristics that are easily recognized, the arrangement of families in alphabetic order makes it also possible to go strait to a family and then search for the correct genus. When I browsed through this book for the first time, I immediately recognized many seeds that my students and I had recovered from tamarin faeces and feeding residuals during field work in north-eastern Perú. This book will be useful to every primatologist working on the feeding ecology of or on seed dispersal and seed predation by New World monkeys and who needs to get a decent taxonomic identification of plants consumed, dispersed or preyed by their study subjects. Given the huge diversity of Neotropical plants, this guide cannot be comprehensive. The range of families and genera is certainly biased towards western Amazonia, where the field work was performed upon which this book is based. But many families and genera dealt with in this book have a very broad distribution, even ranging into Mesoamerica, so the book will be useful over a wider geographic area. As with van Roosmalen's “Fruits of the Guianan Flora” (which is also restricted to a specific area) “Seeds of Amazonian Plants” will at least help to get a first identification in the field in many if not in most cases. In sum, I highly recommend this book to Neotropical primatologists. “Seeds of Amazonian Plants” will make ecological field work on New World monkeys a bit easier.

ARTICLES

1.

JS Abrahao , AT Silva-Fernandes , LS Lima , RK Campos , MIMC Guedes , MMG Cota , FL Assis , IA Borges , MF Souza-Junior , ZIP Lobato , CA Bonjardim , PCP Ferreira , GS Trindade , EG Kroon . 2010. Vaccinia virus infection in monkeys, Brazilian Amazon. Emerging Infect. Diseases. 16(6): 976–979. Google Scholar

2.

I Agostini , I Holzmann , MS Di Bitetti . 2010. Ranging patterns of two syntopic howler monkey species (Alouatta guariba and A. caraya) in northeastern Argentina. Int. J. Prim. 31(3): 363–381. Google Scholar

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MAS Aguilar-Cucurachi , PAD Dias , A Rangel-Negrin , R Chavira , L Boeck , D Canales-Espinosa . 2010. Preliminary evidence of accumulation of stress during translocation in mantled howlers. Am. J. Prim. 72(9): 805–810. Google Scholar

4.

S Amezquita , ME Favila . 2010. Removal rates of native and exotic dung by dung beetles (Scarabaeidae: Scarabaeinae) in a fragmented tropical rain forest. Environ. Entomology. 39(2): 328–336. Google Scholar

5.

PL Babb , E Fernandez-Duque , TG Schurr . 2010. AVPR1A sequence variation in monogamous owl monkeys (Aotus azarai) and its implications for the evolution of platyrrhine social behavior. J. Mol. Evol 71(4): 279–297. Google Scholar

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M. Balter 2010. Anthropology: probing culture's secrets, from capuchins to children. Science. 329(5989). 266–267. Google Scholar

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C Barras . 2010. The lost primates of the Caribbean. New Scientist. 207(2770): 10. Google Scholar

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ML Bergstrom , LM Fedigan . 2010. Dominance among female white-faced capuchin monkeys (Cebus capucinus): hierarchical linearity, nepotism, strength and stability. Behaviour. 147(7): 899–931. Google Scholar

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BM Bezerra , AS Souto , G Jones . 2010. Responses of golden-backed uakaris, Cacajao melanocephalus, to call playback: implications for surveys in the flooded Igapo forest. Primates. 51(4): 327–336. Google Scholar

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JG Blake , J Guerra , D Mosquera , R Torres , BA Loiselle , D Romo 2010. Use of mineral licks by white-bellied spider monkeys (Ateles belzebuth) and red howler monkeys (Alouatta seniculus) in eastern Ecuador. Int. J. Primatol. 31(3): 471–483. Google Scholar

11.

YM Bonilla-Sanchez , JC Serio-Silva , G Pozo-Montuy , N Bynum . 2010. Population status and identification of potential habitats for the conservation of the endangered black howler monkey Alouatta pigra in northern Chiapas, Mexico. Oryx. 44(2): 293–299 Google Scholar

12.

S Botero , LY Rengifo , ML Bueno , PR Stevenson . 2010. How many species of woolly monkeys inhabit Colombian forests? Am. J. Primatol. 72(12): 1131-1140 Google Scholar

13.

JP Boubli , FR Couto-Santos , IMC Mourthe . 2010. Quantitative assessment of habitat differences between northern and southern muriquis (Primates, Atelidae) in the Brazilian Atlantic Forest. Ecotropica. 16(1): 63–69. Google Scholar

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NC Caceres , RP Napoli , J Casella , W Hannibal . 2010. Mammals in a fragmented savannah landscape in southwestern Brazil. J Nat. History. 44(7–8): 491–512. Google Scholar

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MB Chollet , MF Teaford . 2010. Ecological stress and linear enamel hypoplasia in Cebus. Am. J. Phys. Anthropol. 142(1): 1–6. Google Scholar

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MR Clarke , KE Glander . 2010. Secondary transfer of adult mantled howlers (Alouatta palliata) on Hacienda La Pacifica, Costa Rica: 1975–2009. Primates. 51(3): 241–249. Google Scholar

17.

J Cristobal-Azkarate , B Hervier , S Vegas-Carrillo , D Osorio-Sarabia , E Rodriguez-Luna , JJ Vea . 2010. Parasitic infections of three Mexican howler monkey groups (Alouatta palliata mexicana) living in forest fragments in Mexico. Primates. 51(3): 231–239. Google Scholar

18.

L Culot , FJJM Lazo , MC Huynen , P Poncin , EW Heymann . 2010. Seasonal variation in seed dispersal by tamarins alters seed rain in a secondary rain forest. Inter. J. Primatol. 31(4): 553–569. Google Scholar

19.

AG de Luna , R Sanmiguel , A Di Fiore , E Fernandez-Duque . 2010. Predation and predation attempts on red titi monkeys (Callicebus discolor) and equatorial sakis (Pithecia aequatorialis) in Amazonian Ecuador. Folia Primatol. 81(2): 86–95. Google Scholar

20.

D de Paiva Souza , CMFR Magalhaes , FM Vieira , S de Souzalima . 2010. Occurrence of Trypanoxyuris minutus (Nematoda, Oxyuridae) in Alouatta guariba clamitans (Primates, Atelidae) in Minas Gerais, Brazil. Rev. Bras. Parasitol. Vet. 19(2): 124–126. Google Scholar

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N dos Santos Neves , F Feer , S Salmon , C Chateil , JF Ponge . 2010. The impact of red howler monkey latrines on the distribution of main nutrients and on topsoil profiles in a tropical rain forest. Austral Ecol. 35(5): 549–559. Google Scholar

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E Fernandez-Duque , la Iglesia H de , HG Erkert . 2010. Moonstruck primates: owl monkeys (Aotus) need moonlight for nocturnal activity in their natural environment. Plos One. 5(9): Article No.: e12572. Google Scholar

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SF Ferrari , PEG Coutinho , HK Correa . 2010. Congenital digital aplasia in a free-ranging group of silvery marmosets, Mico argentatus. J. Med. Prim. 39(3): 166–169. Google Scholar

24.

SF Ferrari , L Sena , MPC Schneider , JS Jr Silva . 2010. Rondon's marmoset, Mico rondoni sp., from southwestern Brazilian Amazonia. Int. J. Primatol. 31(5): 693–714. Google Scholar

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SF Ferrari , RRD Chagas , JP Souza-Alves . 2010. Line transect surveying of arboreal monkeys: problems of group size and spread in a highly fragmented landscape. Am. J. Primatol. 72(12): 1100–1107. Google Scholar

26.

RG Ferreira , RA Emidio , L Jerusalinsky . 2010. Three stones for three seeds: natural occurrence of selective tool use by capuchins (Cebus libidinosus) based on an analysis of the weight of stones found at nutting sites. Am. J. Primatol 72(3): 270–275. Google Scholar

27.

DM Fragaszy , R Greenberg , E Visalberghi , EB Ottoni , P Izar , Q Liu . 2010. How wild bearded capuchin monkeys select stones and nuts to minimize the number of strikes per nut cracked. Animal Behav. 80(2): 205–214. Google Scholar

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AC Gallup . 2010. Letter to the editor: yawning as a behavioral adaptation to heat stress and water scarcity in white-faced capuchins (Cebus capucinus). Am. J. Phys. Anthropol. 142(4): 670–671. Google Scholar

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KN Gibson . 2010. Male mating tactics in spider monkeys: sneaking to compete. Am. J. Primatol. 72(9): 794–804. Google Scholar

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VDLR Goulart , CP Teixeira , RJ Young . 2010. Analysis of callouts made in relation to wild urban marmosets (Callithrix penicillata) and their implications for urban species management. Europ. J. Wildlife Research. 56(4): 641–649. Google Scholar

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N Gunst , S Boinski , DM Fragaszy . 2010. Development of skilled detection and extraction of embedded prey by wild brown capuchin monkeys (Cebus apella apella). J. Comp. Psychol. 124(2): 194–204. Google Scholar

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N Gunst , JB Leca , S Boinski , D Fragaszy . 2010. The ontogeny of handling hard-to-process food in wild brown capuchins (Cebus apella apella): evidence from foraging on the fruit of Maximiliana maripa. Am. J. Primatol. 72(11): 960–973. Google Scholar

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RR Hilario , SF Ferrari . 2010. Four breeding females in a free-ranging group of buffy-headed marmosets (Callithrix flaviceps). Folia Primatol. 81 (1):31–40. Google Scholar

34.

I Holzmann , I Agostini , JI Areta , H Ferreyra , P Beidomenico , MS Di Bitetti . 2010. Impact of yellow fever outbreaks on two howler monkey species (Alouatta guariba clamitans and A. caraya) in Misiones, Argentina. Am. J. Primatol. 72(6): 475–480. Google Scholar

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MN Ishizaki , AA Imbeloni , JAPC Muniz , SRRA Scalercio , RNM Benigno , WLA Pereira , ACCL Junior . 2010. Dioctophyma renale in the abdominal cavity of a capuchin monkey (Cebus apella), Brazil. Vet. Parasitol. 173(3–4): 340–343. Google Scholar

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MM Kowalewski , PA Garber . 2010. Mating promiscuity and reproductive tactics in female black and gold howler monkeys (Alouatta caraya) inhabiting an island on the Parana River, Argentina. Am. J. Primatol. 72(8): 734–748. Google Scholar

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BK Kowalzik , MSM Pavelka , SJ Kutz , A Behie . 2010. Parasites, primates, and ant-plants: clues to the life cycle of Controrchis spp. in black howler monkeys (Alouatta pigra) in southern Belize. J. Wildlife Diseases. 46(4): 1330–1334. Google Scholar

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A Lavergne , M Ruiz-Garcia , F Catzeflis , S Lacote , H Contamin , O Mercereau-Puijalon , V Lacoste , B de Thoisy . 2010. Phylogeny and phylogeography of squirrel monkeys (Saimiri) based on cytochrome b genetic analysis. Am. J. Primatol. 72(3): 242–253. Google Scholar

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Y Lledo-Ferrer , F Pelaez , EW Heymann . 2010. Can overmarking be considered as a means of chemical mate guarding in a wild callitrichid? Folia Primatol. 81(4): 200–206. Google Scholar

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AD Melin , LM Fedigan , HC Young , S Kawamura . 2010. Can color vision variation explain sex differences in invertebrate foraging by capuchin monkeys? Current Zool. 56(3): 300–312. Google Scholar

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MAM Moreira , CR Bonvicino , MA Soares , HN Seuanez . 2010. Genetic diversity of neotropical primates: phylogeny, population genetics, and animal models for infectious diseases. Cytogenetic and Genome Research. 128(1– 3): 88–98. Google Scholar

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54.

A Savage , R Guillen , I Lamilla , L Soto . 2010. Developing an effective community conservation program for cotton-top tamarins (Saguinus oedipus) in Colombia. Am. J. Primatol 72(5): 379–390. Google Scholar

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PR Stevenson , DC Guzman-Caro . 2010. Nutrient transport within and between habitats through seed dispersal processes by woolly monkeys in north-western Amazonia. Am. J. Primatol 72(11): 992–1003. Google Scholar

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PR Stevenson , A Link . 2010. Fruit preferences of Ateles belzebuth in Tinigua Park, Northwestern Amazonia. Int. J. Primatol. 31(3): 393–407. Google Scholar

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66.

BC Wheeler . 2010. Decrease in alarm call response among tufted capuchins in competitive feeding contexts: possible evidence for counterdeception. Int. J. Primatol. 31 (4): 665–675. Google Scholar

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ABSTRACTS

Selected abstracts of oral presentations relating with neotropical primates from the XXIII International Primatological Society congress, Kyoto, Japan, 12–18 September 2010.

71.

DH Abbott , PL Tannenbaum , NJ Schultz-Darken , W Saltzman , MJ Woller . 2010. In vivo and in vitro approaches to direct assessment of hypothalamic release of gonadotropin releasing hormone in marmosets. Google Scholar

72.

A Addessi , F Paglieri , V Focaroli , E Visalberghi . 2010. An egg today? Or a hen tomorrow? Delay discounting for primary and secondary rewards in capuchin monkeys. Google Scholar

73.

y Juarez E Ameca , E Rodriguez-Luna , G Mace . 2010. Viability assessment for a population of the Mexican howler monkey: potential threats and performance of different management interventions. Google Scholar

74.

F Amici , F Aureli , I Capellini , J Call . 2010. Fission-fusion dynamics and cognition: spider monkeys as a key species. Google Scholar

75.

JR Anderson , H Kuroshima , K Fujita . 2010. Video, preferences and learning in new world monkeys. Google Scholar

76.

ML Bergstrom , LM Fedigan , 2010. Dominance style among female white-faced capuchins (Cebus capucinus) at Santa Rosa National Park Costa Rica. Google Scholar

77.

JC Bicca-Marques , DE Gomes 2010. Does food aggregation affect finder's share and individual foraging strategies in a free-ranging capuchin monkey group? Google Scholar

78.

L Biondi , K Wright , DM Fragaszy , P Izar . 2010. Bipedal posture and terrestrialiry in bearded capuchin monkeys. Google Scholar

79.

ME Blair , DJ Melnick . 2010. Landscape heterogeneity influences gene flow in the Central American squirrel monkey. Google Scholar

80.

JP Boubli , JL Alfaro , I Farias . 2010. Capuchins of the pantepuy biogeographic region: Cebus apella, C. olivaceus and C. albifronsGoogle Scholar

81.

FA Campos , KM Jack . Distribution and abundance of the critically endangered Ecuadorian white-fronted capuchin (Cebus albifrons aequatorialis) in western Ecuador. Google Scholar

82.

C Cäsar , R Young , R Byrne , Z Zuberbühler . 2010. Vocal communication in Callicebus: new perspectives for the study of human language evolution. Google Scholar

83.

L Chikhi , BDV Sousa , P Luisi , B Goossens , MA Beaumont . 2010. The effect of the demographic history and sampling sheme on the detection of spurious bottlenecks in fragmented and structured populations. Google Scholar

84.

FM Cornejo , C Tello , M Chocce , N Vega . 2010. Geographical distribution and state of conservation of the yellow tailed woolly monkey Oreonax flavicauda in northeastern Peru. Google Scholar

85.

L Cortes-Ortiz . 2010. Hybridization and gene introgression in Mexican howler monkeys. Google Scholar

86.

UJ Cristobal-Azkarate , JC Dunn , J Garcia , D Osorio , JJ Vea . 2010. Levels of parasitisation on howler monkeys: inter and intra annual variations between two groups living in forest fragments in Mexico. Google Scholar

87.

KA Cronin , KKE Schroder , CT Snowdon . 2010. Prosocial behavior emerges independent of reciprocity in cotton tamarins (Saguinus oedipus). Google Scholar

88.

AM DeLuycker . 2010. Observations on a daytime birth in the wild of titi monkey (Callicebus oenanthe) and subsequent male paternal care. Google Scholar

89.

SF Ferrari , EM Santos , EB Freitas , JP Souza-Alves , L Jerusalinsky , RB Mendes , RRD Chagas . 2010. Living on the edge: habitat fragmentation at the interface of the semiarid zone of the Brazilian northeast. Google Scholar

90.

GR Ferreira , RA Enidio . 2010. Capuchins in northeastern Brazil caatinga: limits of occurrence, area of use and diet. Google Scholar

91.

C Fruteau , S Perry , O Petit . 2010. Comparing the manipulative abilities of Cebus apella and Cebus capucinus: insights into their cognitive skills? Google Scholar

92.

E Fuchs , K Plassmann . 2010. Remote registration of eeg and core body temperature in marmoset monkeys. Google Scholar

93.

E Fuchs , C Schlumbohm . 2010. Programming obesity in marmoset monkeys. Google Scholar

94.

K Fujita . 2010. Memory awareness in tufted capuchin monkeys. Google Scholar

95.

PA Garber , MK Kowalewski . 2010. Why leave feeding patch: patch choice, patch depletion and nutrient mixing in Peruvian tamarin monkeys (Saguinus mystax and S. fuscicollis). Google Scholar

96.

Da Silva A Goncalves , B Perez-Sweeney , CS Martins , EP Medici , A Nava , CB Valladares-Pauda , DJ Melnick, 2010. Landscape connectivity differences in black lion tamarins (Leontopithecus crysopygus) and ungulates across the fragmented landscape of the Pontal region, brazil. Google Scholar

97.

T Gunhold , T Bugnyar . 2010. Transmission of experimentally-seeded information in free-living common marmosets. Google Scholar

98.

C Hiramatsu , AD Melin , F Aureli , CM Schaffner , M Vorobyev , S Kawamura . 2010. Challenging advantange of trichromacy in fruit foraging behavior of wild spider monkeys. Google Scholar

99.

ME Hopkins . 2010. The importance of location: evaluating mantled howler monkeys spatial foraging decisions for neighborhood effects. Google Scholar

100.

K Isler , Schaik CP van . 2010. Energetic effects of cooperative breeding on brain size and fertility. Google Scholar

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Eckhard W. Heymann "Recent Publications," Neotropical Primates 17(2), 77-82, (1 December 2010). https://doi.org/10.1896/044.017.0209
Published: 1 December 2010
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