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Published byLarry Warr
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Grinnell College’s CO2 emissions (Chris Bair) Sustainability Town Hall 12 noon and 7:30 pm JRC 101
Figure 4.4 Effectiveness of different visual stimuli in triggering the begging behavior of young herring gull chicks
Tinbergen and Perdeck 1950
Figure 4.6 A chemical code breaker
Lichtenstein and Sealy 1998
Figure 4.9 Noctuid moth ears
Figure 4.10 Neurons and their operation
Figure 4.11 Neural network of a moth
Figure 4.12 Properties of the ultrasound-detecting auditory receptors of a noctuid moth
Figure 4.13 How moths might locate bats in space (Part 1)
Figure 4.13 How moths might locate bats in space (Part 2)
Figure 4.13 How moths might locate bats in space (Part 3)
Figure 4.15 Is the A2 cell necessary for anti-interception behavior by moths? (Part 1)
Figure 4.15 Is the A2 cell necessary for anti-interception behavior by moths? (Part 2)
Figure 4.16 The tympanum of the moth Noctua pronuba vibrates differently in response to a low- intensity ultrasound stimulus (shown in green) than to a high-intensity ultrasound (shown in orange)
Figure 4.17 Avoidance of and attraction to different sound frequencies by crickets
Figure 4.19 Escape behavior by a sea slug
Figure 4.20 Neural control of escape behavior in Tritonia
Figure 4.21 The central pattern generator of Tritonia in relation to the dorsal ramp interneurons (DRI)
Figure 4.24 Tuning curves of a parasitoid fly
Figure 4.25 Tuning curves of a katydid killer
Figure 4.26 The star-nosed mole’s nose differs greatly from that of the eastern mole and even more from those of its distant relatives
Figure 4.27 A special tactile apparatus (Part 1)
Figure 4.27 A special tactile apparatus (Part 2)
Figure 4.28 The cortical sensory map of the star-nosed mole’s tactile appendages is disproportionately weighted toward appendage 11
Figure 4.29 Sensory analysis in four insectivores
Figure 4.30 Sensory analysis in humans and naked mole rats
Figure 4.31 Ultraviolet-reflecting patterns have great biological significance for some species
Figure 4.32 Ultraviolet reflectance from male stickleback bodies influences female mate preferences
Figure 4.35 Socially relevant movements of the lips, mouth, hands, and body activate neurons in different parts of the superior temporal sulcus in the human brain
Figure 4.36 A special-purpose module in the human brain: the face recognition center
Figure 4.37 Specialization of function in different parts of the visual cortex of humans
Figure 4.38 A cerebral word analysis center
Figure 4.40 The ability to navigate over unfamiliar terrain requires both a compass sense and a map sense (Part 1)
Figure 4.40 The ability to navigate over unfamiliar terrain requires both a compass sense and a map sense (Part 2)
Figure 4.41 Clock shifting and altered navigation in homing pigeons
Figure 4.42 The fall migration route of monarch butterflies
Figure 4.43 Experimental manipulation of the biological clock changes the orientation of migrating monarchs
Figure 4.45 Polarized light affects the orientation of monarch butterflies
Chapter 4 Opener: Woodhouse’s toad. 4.1 A complex response to simple stimuli.
Biology 484 – Ethology Chapter 4 – Neural Mechanisms Controlling Behavior.
Biology 484 – Ethology Portions of Chapters 4 & 5 – The Group Learning Experience “The Control & Organization of Behavior”
Neural Mechanisms of Behavior
The Control of Behavior: Neural Mechanisms Chapter 4.
Sensory system tuning (filtering) and organization All sensory systems are designed to extract information from the environment Sensory systems are usually.
18 April 2007 IB 429: Animal Behavior Physiology of Behavior Prof. Fred Delcomyn Office:422A Morrill Hall Phone:
Evolution of the Vestibular and Auditory End Organs
Sensation and Perception. Transformation of stimulus energy into a meaningful understanding –Each sense converts energy into awareness.
H exam I H motor strategies H mate calling in crickets H song production by s H song recognition by s H sender-receiver matching H summary PART 3:
Chapter 22 Fundamentals of Sensory Systems
Smell, Taste, TOUCH & Hearing
Behavioral Biology Ch 51.
Animal Behavior Chapter 51. Behavior Animal responds to stimuli Food odor Singing.
Introduction to the Senses Gather and synthesize information that sensory receptors respond to stimuli by sending messages to the brain for immediate behavior.
52 What, How, and Why Questions What questions focus on the stimuli that elicit a behavior; such stimuli are the proximate causes of the behavior. How.
VISUAL PATHWAYS Organization of LGN of thalamus Organization of Visual Cortex What Stream How Stream The Binding Problem.
Sensory Systems Lesson 14. Sensory Information n Detection of changes in environment l external or internal n 4 main functions l perception l control.
FAPs Bat avoidance is modulated by a constant stream of sensory input.
The Modification of Instinctive Behavior Chapter 3.
Chapter 4 ~ Responses to Living Things. Chapter 4 ~ Responses of Living Things *Decorate a cover page ~ Use color* *Next Page* Lesson 1 Vocabulary environment-
Receiving information from the environment to coordinate a response Pg
$ pt 2: sensory input $ ch 2: echolocation in bats $ bat behavior $ decoding the acoustic environment $ hunting bats $ neural mechanisms $ moth responses.
The newer neural networks are located in the cerebrum. The cerebrum is the two large hemispheres of the brain and is covered by the cerebral cortex.
Sensory systems basics. Sensing the external world.
Chapter 3: Neural Processing and Perception. Lateral Inhibition and Perception Experiments with eye of Limulus –Ommatidia allow recordings from a single.
The Senses Chapter 35.4.
AP Biology Semester Two. 3.e.1 – Individuals can act on information and communicate it to others (51.1). 2.e.3 – Timing and coordination of behavior.
Chapter 51 Reading Quiz 1.What an animal does and how it does it is known as ____. 2.From what 2 main sources is behavior derived? 3.The full set of food-obtaining.
Perceptual organization How do we form meaningful perceptions from sensory information?
Neuroanatomy II Reference: Banich, Ch. 2. The Cerebral Cortex Frontal lobes Parietal lobes Temporal lobes Occipital lobes.
The Process of Forming Perceptions SHMD219. Perception The ability to see, hear, or become aware of something through the senses. Perception is a series.
Major Brain Structures and Functions
1 Computational Vision CSCI 363, Fall 2012 Lecture 32 Biological Heading, Color.
Behave Yourself! A Summary of Animal Behaviors
Discrete sensory inputs can stimulate both simple and complex behaviors Chapter 51, Section 1 8/28/2015.
LeDoux – Chapt 3 All mammalian brains share same organization Neocortex and particularly telencephalon is larger and more developed in primates and humans.
Introduction to Psychology Suzy Scherf Lecture 8: How Do We Know? Sensation and Perception Early Memory.
Nerves and Stimuli. Stimulus – any perturbation in an animal’s internal or external environment which results in changes in membrane physiology of a receptor.
Chapter 6 Vision. Sensation and Perception: Important Vocabulary Terms Sensation is the process of receiving, transducing, and coding stimulus energy.
Sensation- Day 2 Review Questions: 1.Define sensation and perception, and discriminate between the two. 2.What is the retina, and what happens there? 3.Describe.
Chapter 4: The Visual Cortex and Beyond
Basic Pattern of the Central Nervous System Spinal Cord – ______________________________ surrounded by a _ – Gray matter is surrounded by _ myelinated.
A human parietal face area contains aligned head-centered visual and tactile maps Sereno & Huang (2006)
Sensation and Perception Biological Unit. Sensation Definition = The process by which stimulation of a sensory receptor gives rise to neural impulses.
This week: Sensing and Responding to the Environment.
Structure and function
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