BuhlSumpterCouzinEtAl2006

Reference

Buhl, J., Sumpter, D.J.T., Couzin, I.D., Hale, J.J., Despland, E., Miller, E.R. and Simpson, S.J. (2006) From disorder to order in marching locusts. Science, 312(5778):1402-1406.

Abstract

Recent models from theoretical physics have predicted that mass-migrating animal groups may share group-level properties, irrespective of the type of animals in the group. One key prediction is that as the density of animals in the group increases, a rapid transition occurs from disordered movement of individuals within the group to highly aligned collective motion. Understanding such a transition is crucial to the control of mobile swarming insect pests such as the desert locust. We confirmed the prediction of a rapid transition from disordered to ordered movement and identified a critical density for the onset of coordinated marching in locust nymphs. We also demonstrated a dynamic instability in motion at densities typical of locusts in the field, in which groups can switch direction without external perturbation, potentially facilitating the rapid transfer of directional information.

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@ARTICLE { BuhlSumpterCouzinEtAl2006,
    AUTHOR = { Buhl, J. and Sumpter, D.J.T. and Couzin, I.D. and Hale, J.J. and Despland, E. and Miller, E.R. and Simpson, S.J. },
    TITLE = { From disorder to order in marching locusts },
    JOURNAL = { Science },
    YEAR = { 2006 },
    VOLUME = { 312 },
    PAGES = { 1402-1406 },
    NUMBER = { 5778 },
    NOTE = { 00368075 (ISSN) Cited By (since 1996): 7 Export Date: 27 April 2007 Source: Scopus CODEN: SCIEA doi: 10.1126/science.1125142 Language of Original Document: English Correspondence Address: Buhl, J.; Department of Zoology; University of Oxford; South Parks Road Oxford OX1 3PS, United Kingdom; email: jbuhl@usyd.edu.au References: Vicsek, T., Czirok, A., Ben-Jacob, E., Cohen, I., Shochet, O., (1995) Phys. Rev. Lett., 75, p. 1226; Okubo, A., (1986) Adv. Biophys., 22, p. 1; Reynolds, C.W., (1987) Comput. Graphics, 21, p. 25; Czirok, A., Stanley, H., Vicsek, T., (1997) J. Phys. A, 30, p. 1375; Toner, J., Tu, Y., (1998) Phys. Rev. F, 58, p. 4828; Gre?goire, G., Chate?, H., (2004) Phys. Rev. Lett., 92, p. 025702; Couzin, I.D., Krause, J., James, R., Ruxton, G.D., Franks, N.R., (2002) J. Theor. Biol., 218, p. 1; Deneubourg, J.L., Goss, S., (1989) Ethol. Ecol. Evol., 1, p. 295; Gueron, S., Levin, S.A., Rubenstein, D.I., (1996) J. Theor. Biol., 182, p. 85; Couzin, I., Krause, J., (2003) Adv. Stud. Behav., 32, p. 1; Hamilton, W.D., (1971) J. Theor. Biol., 31, p. 295; Parrish, J., Edelstein-Keshet, L., (1999) Science, 284, p. 99; Grunbaum, D., (1998) Evol. Ecol., 12, p. 503; Couzin, I.D., Krause, J., Franks, N.R., Levin, S.A., (2005) Nature, 433, p. 513; Uvarov, B.P., (1977) Grasshopper and Locust: A Handbook of General Acridology. Vol. II: Behaviour, Ecology, Biogeography, Population Dynamics, 2. , Cambridge Univ. Press, Cambridge; Enserink, M., (2004) Science, 306, p. 1880; Simpson, S.J., Despland, E., Hagele, B.F., Dodgson, T., (2001) Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. U.S.A., 98, p. 3895; Simpson, S.J., McCaffery, A.R., Hagele, B.F., (1999) Biol. Rev., 74, p. 461; Rogers, S.M., (2003) J. Exp. Biol., 206, p. 3991; Collett, M., Despland, E., Simpson, S.J., Krakauer, D.C., (1998) Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. U.S.A., 95, p. 13052; Despland, E., Simpson, S.J., (2000) Physiol. Entomol., 25, p. 74; Despland, E., Collett, M., Simpson, S.J., (2000) Oikos, 88, p. 652; Despland, E., Rosenberg, J., Simpson, S.J., (2004) Ecography, 27, p. 381; Kennedy, J.S., (1945) Trans. R. Entomol. Soc. London, 95, p. 247; Ellis, P.E., (1951) Anti-Locust Bull., 7, p. 1; Ellis, P.E., (1961) Behaviour, 20, p. 282; Simpson, S.J., Sword, G.A., De Loof, A., J. Orthoptera Res., , in press; Symmons, P.M., Cressman, K., (2001) Desert Locust Guidelines, , www.fao.org/ag/locusts/common/ecg/347_en_DLG1e.pdf), FAO, Rome; note; Cziro?k, A., Baraba?si, A., Vicsek, T., (1999) Phys. Rev. Lett., 82, p. 209; Huepe, C., Aldana, M., (2004) Phys. Rev. Lett., 92, p. 168701; Lorch, P., Sword, G., Gwynne, D., Anderson, G., (2005) Ecol. Entomol., 30, p. 548; Gre?goire, G., Chate?, H., Tu, Y., (2003) Physica D, 181, p. 157; note. },
    ABSTRACT = { Recent models from theoretical physics have predicted that mass-migrating animal groups may share group-level properties, irrespective of the type of animals in the group. One key prediction is that as the density of animals in the group increases, a rapid transition occurs from disordered movement of individuals within the group to highly aligned collective motion. Understanding such a transition is crucial to the control of mobile swarming insect pests such as the desert locust. We confirmed the prediction of a rapid transition from disordered to ordered movement and identified a critical density for the onset of coordinated marching in locust nymphs. We also demonstrated a dynamic instability in motion at densities typical of locusts in the field, in which groups can switch direction without external perturbation, potentially facilitating the rapid transfer of directional information. },
    OWNER = { racinep },
    TIMESTAMP = { 2007.09.07 },
}

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