High stimulus specificity characterizes anti-predator habituation under natural conditions
Habituation is one of the most fundamental learning processes that allow animals to adapt to dynamic environments. It is ubiquitous and often thought of as a simple form of non-associative learning. Very little is known, though, about the rules that govern habituation and their significance under natural conditions. Questions about how animals incorporate habituation into their daily behaviour and how they can assure only to habituate to non-relevant stimuli are still unanswered. Animals under...[Show more]
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|Source:||Proceedings of the Royal Society of London Series B: Biological Sciences|
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