Cookies Policy
X

This site uses cookies. By continuing to browse the site you are agreeing to our use of cookies.

I accept this policy

Find out more here

Nestling begging calls increase predation risk by corvids

No metrics data to plot.
The attempt to load metrics for this article has failed.
The attempt to plot a graph for these metrics has failed.
The full text of this article is not currently available.

Brill’s MyBook program is exclusively available on BrillOnline Books and Journals. Students and scholars affiliated with an institution that has purchased a Brill E-Book on the BrillOnline platform automatically have access to the MyBook option for the title(s) acquired by the Library. Brill MyBook is a print-on-demand paperback copy which is sold at a favorably uniform low price.

Access this advance article

+ Tax (if applicable)
Add to Favorites
You must be logged in to use this functionality
image of Animal Biology

Affiliations: 1: Section of Science, Nord University, N-7600 Levanger, Norway

10.1163/15707563-20181058
/content/journals/10.1163/15707563-20181058
dcterms_title,pub_keyword,dcterms_description,pub_author
10
5
Loading
Loading

Full text loading...

/content/journals/10.1163/15707563-20181058
Loading

Data & Media loading...

http://brill.metastore.ingenta.com/content/journals/10.1163/15707563-20181058
Loading

Article metrics loading...

/content/journals/10.1163/15707563-20181058
2018-08-27
2018-09-22
1. Anderson M.G., Brunton D.H., Hauber M.E. (2010) "Species specificity of grey warbler begging solicitation and alarm calls revealed by nestling responses to playbacks". Anim. Behav., Vol 79, 401-409. [Crossref]
2. Badyaev A.V., Ghalambor C.K. (2001) "Evolution of life histories along elevational gradients: trade-off between parental care and fecundity". Ecology., Vol 82, 2948-2960. [Crossref]
3. Bengtsson H., Rydén O. (1983) "Parental feeding rate in relation to begging behavior in asynchronously hatched broods of the great tit Parus major. An experimental study". Behav. Ecol. Sociobiol., Vol 12, 243-251. [Crossref]
4. Birkhead T. (2012) Bird Sense. What It’s Like to be a Bird. Bloomsbury, London, UK.
5. Birkhead T.R. (1991) The Magpies. The Ecology and Behaviour of Black-Billed and Yellow-Billed Magpies. Poyser, London, UK.
6. Briskie J.V., Martin P.R., Martin T.E. (1999) "Nest predation and the evolution of nestling begging calls". Proc. R. Soc. B Biol. Sci., Vol 266, 2153-2159. [Crossref]
7. Buler J.J., Hamilton R.B. (2000) "Predation of natural and artificial nests in a southern pine forest". Auk, Vol 117, 739-747. [Crossref]
8. Burke D.M., Eliliott K., Moore L., Dunford W., Nol E., Phillips J., Holmes S., Freemark K. (2004) "Patterns of nest predation on artificial and natural nests in forests. [Patrones de depredación de nidos artificiales y naturales en bosques.]". Conserv. Biol., Vol 18, 381-388. [Crossref]
9. Chiron F., Julliard R. (2007) "Responses of songbirds to magpie reduction in an urban habitat". J. Wildl. Manage., Vol 71, 2624-2631. [Crossref]
10. Colyn R.B., Radloff F.G.T., O’Riain M.J. (2018) "Camera trapping mammals in the scrubland’s of the cape floristic kingdom – the importance of effort, spacing and trap placement". Biodivers. Conserv., Vol 27, 503-520. [Crossref]
11. Cramp S., Perrins C.M. (1994) The Birds of the Western Palearctic, Vol. 8, Crows to Finches. Oxford University Press, Oxford, UK.
12. Cutler T.L., Swann D.E. (1999) "Using remote photography in wildlife ecology: a review". Wildl. Soc. Bull., Vol 27, 571-581.
13. Dearborn D.C. (1999) "Brown-headed cowbird nestling vocalizations and risk of nest predation". Auk, Vol 116, 448-457. [Crossref]
14. Gates J.E., Gysel L.W. (1978) "Avian nest dispersion and fledging success in field-forest ecotones". Ecology, Vol 59, 871-883. [Crossref]
15. Guppy M., Guppy S., Marchant R., Priddel D., Carlile N., Fullagar P. (2017) "Nest predation of woodland birds in south-east Australia: importance of unexpected predators". Emu, Vol 117, 92-96.
16. Haff T.M., Magrath R.D. (2011) "Calling at a cost: elevated nestling calling attracts predators to active nests". Biol. Lett., Vol 7, 493-495. [Crossref]
17. Halupka K. (1998a) "Vocal begging by nestlings and vulnerability to nest predation in meadow pipits Anthus pratensis; to what extent do predation costs of begging exist?" Ibis, Vol 140, 144-149. [Crossref]
18. Halupka K. (1998b) "Nest predation in meadow pipits Anthus pratensis in natural conditions". Ornis Fenn., Vol 75, 139-143.
19. Haskell D. (1994) "Experimental evidence that nestling begging behavior incurs a cost due to nest predation". Proc. R. Soc. B Biol. Sci., Vol 257, 161-164. [Crossref]
20. Haskell D.G. (1995) "Forest fragmentation and nest predation: are experiments with Japanese quail eggs misleading?" Auk, Vol 112, 767-770.
21. Haskell D.G. (1999) "The effect of predation on begging-call evolution in nestling wood warblers". Anim. Behav., Vol 57, 893-901. [Crossref]
22. Hewitt D.G., Keppie D.M., Stauffer D.F. (2001) "Predation effects on forest grouse recruitment". Wildl. Soc. Bull., Vol 29, 16-23.
23. Hinde C.A., Kilner R.M. (2007) "Negotiations within the family over the supply of parental care". Proc. R. Soc. B Biol. Sci., Vol 274, 53-60. [Crossref]
24. Hoset K., Husby M. (2018) "Small between-year variations in nest predation rates are not related with between-year differences in predator identity". Ecoscience, Vol 25, 199-208. [Crossref]
25. Hoset K., Husby M. (Unpublished) Comparability of Predation Rates between Natural and Artificial Nests Depends on Nest Design, Forest Gradient Location and Exposure Time.
26. Husby M., Hoset K. (In press) "Seasonal variation in nest predation rates in boreal forests". J. Ornithol. DOI:10.1007/s10336-018-1563-y.
27. Husby M., Olsen J.B. (2017) Skjæreboka. Ask Forlag, Halden, Norway.
28. Ibanez-Alamo J.D., Magrath R.D., Oteyza J.C., Chalfoun A.D., Haff T.M., Schmidt K.A., Thomson R.L., Martin T.E. (2015) "Nest predation research: recent findings and future perspectives". J. Ornithol., Vol 156, S247-S262. [Crossref]
29. Kilner R.M. (2006) "The evolution of egg colour and patterning in birds". Biol. Rev., Vol 81, 383-406. [Crossref]
30. Korpimäki E., Norrdahl K., Rintajaskari T. (1991) "Responses of stoats and least weasels to fluctuating food abundances: is the low phase of the vole cycle due to mustelid predation?" Oecologia, Vol 88, 552-561. [Crossref]
31. Kurucz K., Bertalan L., Purger J.J. (2012) "Survival of blackbird (Turdus merula) clutches in an urban environment: experiment with real and artificial nests". North-West. J. Zool., Vol 8, 362-364.
32. Langston R.H.W., Liley D., Murison G., Woodfield E., Clarke R.T. (2007) "What effects do walkers and dogs have on the distribution and productivity of breeding European Nightjar Caprimulgus europaeus?" Ibis, Vol 149, 27-36. [Crossref]
33. Leech S.M., Leonard M.L. (1997) "Begging and the risk of predation in nestling birds". Behav. Ecol., Vol 8, 644-646. [Crossref]
34. Lewis K.P., Montevecchi W.A. (1999) "Predation on different size quail eggs in an artificial nest study in western Newfoundland". Can. J. Zool., Vol 77, 1170-1173. [Crossref]
35. Lima S.L. (2009) "Predators and the breeding bird: behavioral and reproductive flexibility under the risk of predation". Biol. Rev., Vol 84, 485-513. [Crossref]
36. Low M., Eggers S., Arlt D., Part T. (2008) "Daily patterns of nest visits are correlated with ambient temperature in the Northern Wheatear". J. Ornithol., Vol 149, 515-519. [Crossref]
37. Madden C.F., Arroyo B., Amar A. (2015) "A review of the impacts of corvids on bird productivity and abundance". Ibis, Vol 157, 1-16. [Crossref]
38. Magrath R.D., Pitcher B.J., Dalziell A.H. (2007) "How to be fed but not eaten: nestling responses to parental food calls and the sound of a predator’s footsteps". Anim. Behav., Vol 74, 1117-1129. [Crossref]
39. Magrath R.D., Haff T.M., Horn A.G., Leonard M.L. (2010) "Calling in the face of danger: predation risk and acoustic communication by parent birds and their offspring". In: Brockmann H.J., Roper T.J., Naguib M., Wynne-Edwards K.E., Mitani J.C., Simmons L.W. (Eds) Advances in the Study of Behavior, vol. 41, pp.  187-253. Elsevier Academic Press, San Diego, CA, USA.
40. Major R.E., Pyke G.H., Christy M.T., Gowing G., Hill R.S. (1994) "Can nest predation explain the timing of the breeding season and the pattern of nest dispersion of New Holland honeyeaters". Oikos, Vol 69, 364-372. [Crossref]
41. Martin T.E. (1987) "Artificial nest experiments – effects of nest appearance and type of predator". Condor, Vol 89, 925-928. [Crossref]
42. Martin T.E. (1993a) "Nest predation among vegetation layers and habitat types – revising the dogmas". Am. Nat., Vol 141, 897-913. [Crossref]
43. Martin T.E. (1993b) "Nest predation and nest sites – new perspectives on old patterns". Bioscience, Vol 43, 523-532. [Crossref]
44. Martin T.E. (1995) "Avain life-history evolution in relation to nest sites, nest predation, and food". Ecol. Monogr., Vol 65, 101-127. [Crossref]
45. Martin T.E., Martin P.R., Olson C.R., Heidinger B.J., Fontaine J.J. (2000a) "Parental care and clutch sizes in North and South American birds". Science, Vol 287, 1482-1485. [Crossref]
46. Martin T.E., Scott J., Menge C. (2000b) "Nest predation increases with parental activity: separating nest site and parental activity effects". Proc. R. Soc. B Biol. Sci., Vol 267, 2287-2293. [Crossref]
47. McDonald P.G., Wilson D.R., Evans C.S. (2009) "Nestling begging increases predation risk, regardless of spectral characteristics or avian mobbing". Behav. Ecol., Vol 20, 821-829. [Crossref]
48. McIntyre E., Horn A.G., Leonard M.L. (2014) "Do nestling tree swallows (Tachycineta bicolor) respond to parental alarm calls?" Auk, Vol 131, 314-320. [Crossref]
49. Mizera T. (1988) "An ecological study of the synanthropic avifauna of the Solacz district of Poznan in 1975-1984". Acta Zool. Cracov., Vol 31, 3-64.
50. Møller A.P. (1988) "Nest predation and nest site choice in passerine birds in habitat patches of different sizes: a study of magpies and blackbirds". Oikos, Vol 53, 215-221. [Crossref]
51. Moore R.P., Robinson W.D. (2004) "Artificial bird nests, external validity, and bias in ecological field studies". Ecology, Vol 85, 1562-1567. [Crossref]
52. Muchai M., du Plessis M.A. (2005) "Nest predation of grassland bird species increases with parental activity at the nest". J. Avian Biol., Vol 36, 110-116. [Crossref]
53. Nolan V. (1963) "Reproductive success of birds in a deciduous scrub habitat". Ecology, Vol 44, 305-313. [Crossref]
54. Pelech S.A., Smith J.N.M., Boutin S. (2010) "A predator’s perspective of nest predation: predation by red squirrels is learned, not incidental". Oikos, Vol 119, 841-851. [Crossref]
55. Platzen D., Magrath R.D. (2004) "Parental alarm calls suppress nestling vocalization". Proc. R. Soc. B Biol. Sci., Vol 271, 1271-1276. [Crossref]
56. Ricklefs R.E. (1969) An Analysis of Nesting Mortality in Birds. Smithsonian Contrib. Zool., 9 . iv+48 pp.
57. Roos S. (2002) "Functional response, seasonal decline and landscape differences in nest predation risk". Oecologia, Vol 133, 608-615. [Crossref]
58. Santema P., Schlicht E., Schlicht L., Kempenaers B. (2017) "Blue tits do not return faster to the nest in response to either short- or long-term begging playbacks". Anim. Behav., Vol 123, 117-127. [Crossref]
59. Santisteban L., Sieving K.E., Avery M.L. (2002) "Use of sensory cues by fish crows Corvus ossifragus preying on artificial bird nests". J. Avian Biol., Vol 33, 245-252. [Crossref]
60. Searcy W.A., Yasukawa K. (2017) "Eavesdropping and cue denial in avian acoustic signals". Anim. Behav., Vol 124, 273-282. [Crossref]
61. Sieving K.E. (1992) "Nest predation and differential insular extinction among selected forest birds of central Panama". Ecology, Vol 73, 2310-2328. [Crossref]
62. Slagsvold T., Sandvik J., Rofstad G., Lorentsen Ø., Husby M. (1984) "On the adaptive value of intraclutch egg-size variation in birds". Auk, Vol 101, 685-697. [Crossref]
63. Sloan S.S., Holmes R.T., Sherry T.W. (1998) "Depredation rates and predators at artificial bird nests in an unfragmented northern hardwood forest". J. Wildl. Manage., Vol 62, 529-539. [Crossref]
64. Storaas T. (1988) "A comparison of losses in artificial and naturally-occurring capercaillie nests". J. Wildl. Manage., Vol 52, 123-126. [Crossref]
65. Tarwater C.E., Kelley J.P., Brawn J.D. (2009) "Parental response to elevated begging in a high predation, tropical environment". Anim. Behav., Vol 78, 1239-1245. [Crossref]
66. Temple S.A., Cary J.R. (1988) "Modelling dynamics of habitat-interior bird populations in fragmented landscapes". Conserv. Biol., Vol 2, 340-347. [Crossref]
67. Thompson F.R., Burhans D.E. (2004) "Differences in predators of artificial and real songbird nests: evidence of bias in artificial nest studies". Conserv. Biol., Vol 18, 373-380. [Crossref]
68. Willebrand T., Marcström V. (1988) "On the danger of using dummy nests to study predation". Auk, Vol 105, 378-379. [Crossref]
69. Yahner R.H., Delong C.A. (1992) "Avian predation and parasitism on artificial nests and eggs in two framented landscapes". Wilson Bull., Vol 104, 162-168.
70. Yasukawa K. (2016) "Do begging calls from nestling red-winged blackbirds (Agelaius phoeniceus) increase nest predation?" Wilson J. Ornithol., Vol 128, 879-884. [Crossref]
Submit comment
Close
Comment moderation successfully completed

Sign-in

Can't access your account?
  • Key

  • Full access
  • Open Access
  • Partial/No accessInformation