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Author
dc.contributor.author
Jablonszky, Mónika 
Author
dc.contributor.author
Krenhardt, Katalin 
Author
dc.contributor.author
Markó, Gábor 
Author
dc.contributor.author
Szász, Eszter 
Author
dc.contributor.author
Hegyi, Gergely 
Author
dc.contributor.author
Herényi, Márton 
Author
dc.contributor.author
Kötel, Dóra 
Author
dc.contributor.author
Laczi, Miklós 
Author
dc.contributor.author
Nagy, Gergely 
Author
dc.contributor.author
Rosivall, Balázs 
Availability Date
dc.date.accessioned
2020-04-29T09:57:00Z
Availability Date
dc.date.available
2020-04-29T09:57:00Z
Release
dc.date.issued
2020
uri
dc.identifier.uri
http://hdl.handle.net/10831/47372
Abstract
dc.description.abstract
Behaviour shown in a novel environment has important consequences for fitness in many animals. It is widely studied with standard tests by placing the individuals into an unfamiliar experimental area, that is the so-called open-field or novel environment test. The biological relevance of traits measured under such artificial conditions is questionable and could be validated by establishing a link with variables that truly reflect exploration in the wild. Our aim in this field study was to characterize behaviours measured in an artificial novel environment (an aviary) and assess the biological relevance of them in the collared flycatcher (Ficedula albicollis). Therefore, we measured the repeatability and the association of multiple behavioural traits, as well as their relationship with breeding dispersal (that reflects exploration in the wild). We found evidence for non-zero repeatability for number of crosses between the quarters, number of hops and perching latency in the aviary, and these repeatabilities were high when assessed at shorter time windows. Additionally, birds with short perching latency in the novel environment were more likely residents and bred closer to their breeding nest box in the previous year, which may suggest that latency to perch is connected to dispersal in the wild. In sum, our results indicate that behaviours assessed in an artificial environment are individual-specific at least on smaller timescales, and at least, one component of these behaviours is correlated with an ecologically relevant trait.
Language
dc.language
Angol
Title
dc.title
A behavioural trait displayed in an artificial novel environment correlates with dispersal in a wild bird
Type
dc.type
folyóiratcikk
Date Change
dc.date.updated
2020-04-27T11:51:26Z
Doi ID
dc.identifier.doi
10.1111/eth.13005
Wos ID
dc.identifier.wos
000508315000001
MTMT ID
dc.identifier.mtmt
31155217
abbreviated journal
dc.identifier.jabbrev
ETHOLOGY
Journal
dc.identifier.jtitle
ETHOLOGY
Volume Number
dc.identifier.volume
Early Access
Release Date
dc.description.issuedate
2020
department of Author
dc.contributor.institution
Ökológiai és Botanikai Intézet
department of Author
dc.contributor.institution
MTA-ELTE Elméleti Biológiai és Evolúciós Ökológiai Kutatócsoport
department of Author
dc.contributor.institution
Viselkedésökológiai Csoport
department of Author
dc.contributor.institution
Biológia Doktori Iskola
department of Author
dc.contributor.institution
Növénykórtani Tanszék
department of Author
dc.contributor.institution
Növénykórtani Tanszék
department of Author
dc.contributor.institution
Állattudományi Alapok Intézet
department of Author
dc.contributor.institution
MTA-ELTE-MTM Ökológiai Kutatócsoport
department of Author
dc.contributor.institution
Állatrendszertani és Ökológiai Tanszék
Author institution
dc.contributor.department
Állatrendszertani és Ökológiai Tanszék
Author institution
dc.contributor.department
Állatrendszertani és Ökológiai Tanszék
Author institution
dc.contributor.department
Növénykórtani Tanszék
Author institution
dc.contributor.department
Viselkedésökológiai Csoport
Author institution
dc.contributor.department
Viselkedésökológiai Csoport
Author institution
dc.contributor.department
Viselkedésökológiai Csoport
Author institution
dc.contributor.department
Állattudományi Alapok Intézet
Author institution
dc.contributor.department
Viselkedésökológiai Csoport
Author institution
dc.contributor.department
Állatrendszertani és Ökológiai Tanszék
Author institution
dc.contributor.department
Viselkedésökológiai Csoport


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A behavioural trait displayed in an artificial novel environment correlates with dispersal in a wild bird
 

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