Is animal behavior affected by population density?
i do not think so because most animals are, and behave awfully like humans and because of the simple fact that humans behaviour doesnt change i doubt an animals would
Nikolaas Tinbergen has written: 'Social behavior in animals, with special reference to vertebrates' -- subject(s): Animal behavior 'Bird life' -- subject(s): Bird watching, Birds, Behavior 'Animal behavior' -- subject(s): Animal behavior, Behavior, Animal 'Curious naturalists' -- subject(s): Behavior, Birds, Insects 'The animal in its world' -- subject(s): Animal behavior 'La Vie sociale des animaux'
One can learn more about animal behavior in several ways. One can talk to a zoologist or an animal biologist at their local university/college. One can also research it through reading books written on the subject of animal behavior or by browsing websites that are written by animal behavior specialists (such as the Animal Behavior Journal)
Niko Tinbergen has written: 'Estudios de Etologia 2' 'The animal in its world' -- subject(s): Animal behavior 'Social behaviour in animals with special reference to vertebrates' -- subject(s): Vertebrates, Social behavior in animals, Behavior 'An objectivistic study of the innate behavior of animals' -- subject(s): Animal behavior, Comparative Psychology, Psychology, Comparative 'Animal behavior' -- subject(s): Animal behavior, Juvenile literature, Animals, Habits and behavior, Diergedrag 'The behavior of the snow bunting in spring' -- subject(s): Snow…
There are various factors that affect animal and human populations. Density Independent Factors Natural disasters (hurricanes, floods, volcanoes) and changes in climate are density-independent factors because the size of the population does not directly determine the effect of the factor. Density Dependent Factors Density-dependent factors include intra-species competition for resources, as well as reproduction rates, migration, predation, and parasitism.
Answer http://www.tufts.edu/vet/behavior/help.shtml Certified Applied Animal Behaviorist The Animal Behavior Society (ABS) is the leading professional organization in North America for the study of animal behavior, and was the first organization in the United States to offer a certification program for applied animal behaviorists. Certification constitutes recognition by the Animal Behavior Society that the professional applied animal behaviorist meets the educational, experiential and ethical standards required by the society. Certified applied animal behaviorists come from a…