BeauchampBelisleGiraldeau1997

Référence

Beauchamp, G., Belisle, M., Giraldeau, L.A. (1997) Influence of conspecific attraction on the spatial distribution of learning foragers in a patchy habitat. Journal of Animal Ecology, 66(5):671-682.

Résumé

1. Individuals in many social species are attracted to feeding conspecifics. The profitability of conspecific attraction is negatively frequency-dependent and can be modelled as a producer-scrounger (PS) game for which the ESS solution predicts some mixture of producer (no attraction) and scrounger (attraction) tactics in the population. Current models for the spatial distribution of rate-maximizing foragers, which learn the quality of habitats as they exploit patches, ignore the possible effect of conspecific attraction on the stable distribution of foragers. 2. We used simulations of a population with ESS levels of attraction to investigate the effect of conspecific attraction on the spatial distribution of learning foragers which incur travel costs. In habitats where patches depleted slowly, ESS levels of attraction helped foragers which experienced no interference reach the expected ideal free distribution (IFD) by facilitating aggregation to the richest patches. Large aggregations also occurred with interference and thus reduced the fit to the IFD, which in this case predicts a scatter of foragers across patches of varying quality. 3. In habitats where patches depleted rapidly, ESS levels of attraction prevented foragers from reaching the IFD, irrespective of interference levels, Foragers failed to learn habitat quality and thus often aggregated in poor patches, especially in large populations which depleted patches faster and had fewer opportunities to learn quality. 4. Predictions of the model in habitats where patches deplete slowly are supported by several studies. More work is needed for habitats where patches deplete more rapidly. We conclude that conspecific attraction can have important, and often disruptive effects on spatial distributions.

Format EndNote

Vous pouvez importer cette référence dans EndNote.

Format BibTeX-CSV

Vous pouvez importer cette référence en format BibTeX-CSV.

Format BibTeX

Vous pouvez copier l'entrée BibTeX de cette référence ci-bas, ou l'importer directement dans un logiciel tel que JabRef .

@ARTICLE { BeauchampBelisleGiraldeau1997,
    AUTHOR = { Beauchamp, G. and Belisle, M. and Giraldeau, L.A. },
    TITLE = { Influence of conspecific attraction on the spatial distribution of learning foragers in a patchy habitat },
    JOURNAL = { Journal of Animal Ecology },
    YEAR = { 1997 },
    VOLUME = { 66 },
    PAGES = { 671-682 },
    NUMBER = { 5 },
    NOTE = { 00218790 (ISSN) Cited By (since 1996): 44 Export Date: 26 April 2007 Source: Scopus CODEN: JAECA Language of Original Document: English Correspondence Address: Giraldeau, L.-A.; Department of Biology; Concordia University; 1455 ouest, boul. de Maisonneuve Montreal, Que. H3G 1M8, Canada References: Abrahams, M.V., Patch choice under perceptual constraints: A cause for departures from an ideal free distribution (1986) Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology, 19, pp. 409-415; Arengo, F., Baldassarre, G.A., Effects of food density on the behavior and distribution of non-breeding American flamingos in Yucatan, Mexico (1995) Condor, 97, pp. 325-334; Barnard, C.J., Flock feeding and time budgets in the house sparrow (Passer domesticus L.) (1980) Animal Behaviour, 28, pp. 295-309; Barnard, C.J., Sibly, R.M., Producers and scroungers: A general model and its application to captive flocks of house sparrows (1981) Animal Behaviour, 29, pp. 543-550; Bautista, L.M., Alonso, J.C., Alonso, J.A., A field test of ideal free distribution in flock-feeding common cranes (1995) Journal of Animal Ecology, 64, pp. 747-757; Beauchamp, G., Giraldeau, L.-A., Group foraging revisited: Information-sharing or producer-scrounger game? (1996) American Naturalist, 148, pp. 738-743; Beauchamp, G., Giraldeau, L.-A., Patch exploitation in a producer-scrounger system: Test of a hypothesis using flocks of spice finches (Lonchura punctulata) (1997) Behavioral Ecology, 8, pp. 54-59; Benkman, C.W., Flock size, food dispersion, and the feeding behavior of crossbills (1988) Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology, 23, pp. 167-175; Bernstein, C., Kacelnik, A., Krebs, J.R., Individual decisions and the distribution of predators in a patchy environment (1988) Journal of Animal Ecology, 57, pp. 1007-1026; Bernstein, C., Kacelnik, A., Krebs, J.R., Individual decisions and the distribution of predators in a patchy environment. II. The influence of travel costs and structure of the environment (1991) Journal of Animal Ecology, 60, pp. 205-225; Brown, C.R., Social foraging in cliff swallows: Local enhancement, risk sensitivity, competition and the avoidance of predators (1988) Animal Behaviour, 36, pp. 780-792; Brown, K.M., Alexander, J.E., Group foraging in a marine gastropod predator: Benefits and costs to individuals (1994) Marine Ecology Progress Series, 112, pp. 97-105; Caldwell, G.S., Attraction to tropical mixed-species heron flocks: Proximate mechanisms and consequences (1981) Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology, 8, pp. 99-103; Caraco, T., Giraldeau, L.-A., Social foraging: Producing and scrounging in a stochastic environment (1991) Journal of Theoretical Biology, 153, pp. 559-583; Caraco, T., Barkan, C., Beacham, J.L., Brisbin, L., Lima, S., Mohan, A., Newman, J.A., Withiam, M.L., Dominance and social foraging: A laboratory study (1989) Animal Behaviour, 38, pp. 41-58; Charnov, E.L., Optimal foraging: The marginal value theorem (1976) Theoretical Population Biology, 9, pp. 129-136; Clark, C.W., Mangel, M., Foraging and flocking strategies: Information in an uncertain environment (1984) American Naturalist, 123, pp. 626-641; Drent, R., Swierstra, P., Goose flocks and food finding: Field experiments with barnacle geese in winter (1977) Wildfowl, 28, pp. 15-20; Ens, B.J., Goss-Custard, J.D., Interference among oystercatchers, Haematopus ostralegus, feeding on mussels, Mytilus edulis, on the Exe estuary (1984) Journal of Animal Ecology, 53, pp. 217-231; Erikstad, K.E., Moum, T., Vader, W., Correlations between pelagic distribution of Common and Bru?nnich's guillemots and their prey in the Barents Sea (1990) Polar Research, 8, pp. 77-87; Fretwell, S.D., Lucas Jr., H.L., On territorial behavior and other factors influencing habitat distribution in birds. I. Theoretical development (1970) Acta Biotheoretica, 19, pp. 16-36; Frischknecht, M., Predators choosing between patches with standing crop: The influence of switching rules and input types (1996) Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology, 38, pp. 159-166; Giraldeau, L.-A., Soos, C., Beauchamp, G., A test of the producer-scrounger foraging game in captive flocks of spice finches, Lonchura punctulata (1994) Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology, 34, pp. 251-256; Guillemette, M., Himmelman, J.H., Barette, C., Reed, A., Habitat selection by common eiders in winter and its interaction with flock size (1994) Canadian Journal of Zoology, 71, pp. 1259-1266; Haney, J.C., Fristrup, K.M., Lee, D.S., Geometry of visual recruitment by seabirds to ephemeral foraging flocks (1992) Ornis Scandinavica, 23, pp. 49-62; Hoffman, W., Heinemann, D., Wiens, J.A., The ecology of seabird feeding flocks in Alaska (1981) The Auk, 98, pp. 437-456; Holmgren, N., The ideal free distribution of unequal competitors: Predictions from a behaviour-based functional response (1995) Journal of Animal Ecology, 64, pp. 197-212; Houston, A.I., McNamara, J.M., Milinski, M., The distribution of animals between resources: A compromise between equal numbers and equal intake rates (1995) Animal Behaviour, 49, pp. 248-251; Hugie, D.M., Dill, L.M., Fish and game: A game theoretic approach to habitat selection by predators and prey (1994) Journal of Fish Biology, 45 (SUPPL. A), pp. 151-169; Hunt Jr., G.L., Harrison, N.M., Cooney, R.T., The influence of hydrographic structure and prey abundance on foraging of Least Auklets (1990) Studies in Avian Biology, 14, pp. 7-22; Inglis, I.R., Isaacson, A.J., The responses of dark-bellied brent geese (Branta bernicla bernicla) to models of geese in various postures (1978) Animal Behaviour, 26, pp. 953-958; Kacelnik, A., Krebs, J.R., Bernstein, C., The ideal free distribution and predator-prey populations (1992) Trends in Ecology and Evolution, 7, pp. 50-54; Kennedy, M., Gray, R.D., Can ecological theory predict the distribution of foraging animals? A critical analysis of experiments on the ideal free distribution (1993) Oi?kos, 68, pp. 158-166; Kersten, M., Britton, R.H., Dugan, P.J., Hafner, H., Flock feeding and food intake in little egrets: The effects of prey distribution and behaviour (1991) Journal of Animal Ecology, 60, pp. 241-252; Kirk, D.A., Houston, D.C., Social dominance in migrant and resident turkey vultures at carcasses: Evidence for a despotic distribution? (1995) Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology, 36, pp. 323-332; Krebs, J.R., Colonial nesting and social feeding as strategies of exploiting food resources in the great blue heron (Ardea herodias) (1974) Behaviour, 51, pp. 99-134; Kruuk, H., (1972) The Spotted Hyena, , University of Chicago Press, Chicago; Lefebvre, L., Equilibrium distribution of feral pigeons at multiple food sources (1983) Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology, 12, pp. 11-17; Lessells, C.M., Putting resource dynamics into continuous input ideal free distribution models (1995) Animal Behaviour, 49, pp. 487-494; Lima, S.L., Zollner, P.A., Towards a behavioral ecology of ecological landscapes (1996) Trends in Ecology and Evolution, 11, pp. 131-135; McClatchie, S., Jillet, J.B., Gerring, P., Observations of gulls foraging on beach-stranded plankton in Otago Harbor, New-Zealand (1991) Limnology and Oceanography, 36, pp. 1195-1200; McNamara, J.M., Houston, A.I., State-dependent ideal free distributions (1990) Evolutionary Ecology, 4, pp. 298-311; Milinski, M., Parker, G.A., Competition for resources (1991) Behavioural Ecology, 3rd Edn, pp. 137-168. , eds J.R. Krebs \& N.B. Davies, Blackwell Scientific Publications, Oxford; Milinski, M., Regelmann, K., Fading short-term memory for patch quality in sticklebacks (1985) Animal Behaviour, 33, pp. 678-680; Moody, A.L., Houston, A.I., Interference and the ideal free distribution (1995) Animal Behaviour, 49, pp. 1065-1072; Moody, A.L., Houston, A.I., McNamara, J.M., Ideal free distributions under predation risk (1996) Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology, 38, pp. 131-143; Murton, R.K., Isaacson, A.J., Westwood, N.J., The relationships between wood-pigeons and their clover food supply and the mechanisms of population control (1966) Journal of Applied Ecology, 3, pp. 55-96; Neary, J., Cash, K., McCauley, E., Behavioural aggregation of Daphnia pulex in response to food gradients (1994) Functional Ecology, 8, pp. 377-383; Parker, G.A., Evolutionarily stable strategies (1984) Behavioural Ecology, pp. 30-61. , eds J.R. Krebs \& N.B. Davies, Blackwell Scientific Publications, Oxford; Parker, G.A., Sutherland, W.J., Ideal free distributions when individuals differ in competitive ability: Phenotype-limited ideal free models (1986) Animal Behaviour, 34, pp. 1222-1242; Pe?russe, D., Lefebvre, L., Group sequential exploitation of food patches in a flock feeder, the feral pigeon (1985) Behavioural Processes, 11, pp. 39-52; Piatt, J.F., The aggregative response of Common Murres and Atlantic Puffins to schools of capelin (1990) Studies in Avian Biology, 14, pp. 36-51; Pitcher, T.J., House, A.C., Foraging rules for group feeders: Area copying depends upon food density in shoaling goldfish (1987) Ethology, 76, pp. 161-167; Po?ysa?, H., Effects of predation risk and patch quality on the formation and attractiveness of foraging groups of teal, Anas crecca (1991) Animal Behaviour, 41, pp. 285-294; Po?ysa?, H., Group foraging in patchy environments: The importance of coarse-level local enhancement (1992) Ornis Scandinavica, 23, pp. 159-166; Ranta, E., Rita, H., Lindstrom, K., Competition vs. cooperation: Success of individuals foraging alone and in groups (1993) American Naturalist, 142, pp. 42-58; Recer, G.M., Caraco, T., Food sharing, survival and the habitat-matching rule (1989) Animal Behaviour, 37, pp. 153-155; Reed, J.M., Dobson, A.P., Behavioural constraints and conservation biology: Conspecific attraction and recruitment (1993) Trends in Ecology and Evolution, 8, pp. 253-256; Regelmann, K., Competitive resource sharing: A simulation model (1984) Animal Behaviour, 32, pp. 226-232; Ruxton, G.D., Hall, S.J., Gurney, W.S.C., Attraction toward feeding conspecifics when food patches are exhaustible (1995) American Naturalist, 145, pp. 653-660; Ryer, C.H., Olla, B.L., Influences of food distribution on fish foraging behaviour (1995) Animal Behaviour, 49, pp. 411-418; Schaller, G.B., (1972) The Serengeti Lion, , University of Chicago Press, Chicago; Smith, A.T., Peacock, M.M., Conspecific attraction and the determination of metapopulation colonization rates (1990) Conservation Biology, 4, pp. 320-323; Spencer, H.G., Kennedy, M., Gray, R.D., Patch choice with competitive asymmetries and perceptual limits: The importance of history (1995) Animal Behaviour, 50, pp. 497-508; Sutherland, W.J., Aggregation and the 'ideal free' distribution (1983) Journal of Animal Ecology, 52, pp. 821-828; Sutherland, W.J., Anderson, C.W., Predicting the distribution of individuals and the consequences of habitat loss: The role of prey depletion (1993) Journal of Theoretical Biology, 160, pp. 223-230; Sutherland, W.J., Parker, G.A., The relationship between continuous input and interference models of ideal free distributions with unequal competitors (1992) Animal Behaviour, 44, pp. 345-355; Templeton, J.J., Giraldeau, L.-A., Public information cues affect the scrounging decisions of starlings (1995) Animal Behaviour, 49, pp. 1617-1626; Templeton, J.J., Giraldeau, L.-A., Patch assessment in foraging flocks of European starlings: Evidence for the use of public information (1995) Behavioral Ecology, 6, pp. 65-72; Templeton, J.J., Giraldeau, L.-A., Vicarious sampling: The use of personal and public information by starlings foraging in a simple patchy environment (1996) Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology, 38, pp. 105-114; Tregenza, T., Building on the ideal free distribution (1995) Advances in Ecological Research, 26, pp. 253-307; Vickery, W.L., Giraldeau, L.-A., Templeton, J.J., Kramer, D.L., Chapman, C.A., Producers, scroungers and group foraging (1991) American Naturalist, 137, pp. 847-863; Waite, R.K., Local enhancement for food-finding by rooks (Corvus frugilegus) foraging on grassland (1981) Zeitschrift fu?r Tierpsychologie, 57, pp. 15-36; Wittenberger, J.F., Hunt, G.L., The adaptive significance of coloniality in birds (1985) Avian Biology, pp. 1-78. , eds D.S. Farner, J.R. King \& K.C. Parkes, Academic Press, New York; Wood, C.C., Aggregative response of common mergansers (Mergus merganser): Predicting flock size and abundance on Vancouver Island streams (1985) Canadian Journal of Fisheries and Aquatic Sciences, 42, pp. 1259-1271. },
    ABSTRACT = { 1. Individuals in many social species are attracted to feeding conspecifics. The profitability of conspecific attraction is negatively frequency-dependent and can be modelled as a producer-scrounger (PS) game for which the ESS solution predicts some mixture of producer (no attraction) and scrounger (attraction) tactics in the population. Current models for the spatial distribution of rate-maximizing foragers, which learn the quality of habitats as they exploit patches, ignore the possible effect of conspecific attraction on the stable distribution of foragers. 2. We used simulations of a population with ESS levels of attraction to investigate the effect of conspecific attraction on the spatial distribution of learning foragers which incur travel costs. In habitats where patches depleted slowly, ESS levels of attraction helped foragers which experienced no interference reach the expected ideal free distribution (IFD) by facilitating aggregation to the richest patches. Large aggregations also occurred with interference and thus reduced the fit to the IFD, which in this case predicts a scatter of foragers across patches of varying quality. 3. In habitats where patches depleted rapidly, ESS levels of attraction prevented foragers from reaching the IFD, irrespective of interference levels, Foragers failed to learn habitat quality and thus often aggregated in poor patches, especially in large populations which depleted patches faster and had fewer opportunities to learn quality. 4. Predictions of the model in habitats where patches deplete slowly are supported by several studies. More work is needed for habitats where patches deplete more rapidly. We conclude that conspecific attraction can have important, and often disruptive effects on spatial distributions. },
    KEYWORDS = { Conspecific attraction Ideal free distribution Interference Learning Scrounging conspecific attraction learning forager patchy habitat spatial distribution },
    OWNER = { racinep },
    TIMESTAMP = { 2007.09.07 },
}

********************************************************** ***************** Facebook Twitter *********************** **********************************************************

Abonnez-vous à
l'Infolettre du CEF!

********************************************************** ***************** Pub - Mycorhizes_2019 ****************** **********************************************************

********************************************************** ***************** Pub - Symphonies_Boreales ****************** **********************************************************

********************************************************** ***************** Boîte à trucs *************** **********************************************************

CEF-Référence
La référence vedette !

Jérémie Alluard (2016) Les statistiques au moments de la rédaction 

  • Ce document a pour but de guider les étudiants à intégrer de manière appropriée une analyse statistique dans leur rapport de recherche.

Voir les autres...