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In case you were wondering what I have to show from my first semester… - Nate Bunnyfield [entries|archive|friends|userinfo]
Nate Bunnyfield

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[Dec. 5th, 2005|01:17 am]
Nate Bunnyfield
In case you were wondering what I have to show from my first semester as a geography graduate student, here's an abridged bibliography of micro- and regional geography and bioacoustics (about 25% of my total bibliography for Intro. to Grad. Studies):

Au, W. W. L., A. Frankel, D. A. Helweg, and D. H. Cato. 2001. Against the humpback whale sonar hypothesis. IEEE Journal Of Oceanic Engineering 26 (2):295-300.

Ball, G. F., and S. H. Hulse. 1998. Birdsong. American Psychologist 53 (1):37-58.

Bartonicka, T., and Z. Rehak. 2005. Variability in echolocation calls of Pipistrellus pygmaeus (Chiroptera: Vespertilionidae) during search flight in different habitats. Acta Theriologica 50 (2):145-160.

Brumm, H. 2004. Causes and consequences of song amplitude adjustment in a territorial bird: a case study in nightingales. Anais Da Academia Brasileira De Ciencias 76 (2):289-295.

Brumm, H., and D. Todt. 2002. Noise-dependent song amplitude regulation in a territorial songbird. Animal Behaviour 63:891-897.

Brumm, H., K. Voss, I. Kollmer, and D. Todt. 2004. Acoustic communication in noise: regulation of call characteristics in a New World monkey. Journal Of Experimental Biology 207 (3):443-448.

Cerchio, S., J. K. Jacobsen, and T. F. Norris. 2001. Temporal and geographical variation in songs of humpback whales, Megaptera novaeangliae: synchronous change in Hawaiian and Mexican breeding assemblages. Animal Behaviour 62:313-329.

Clapham, P. J. 1996. The social and reproductive biology of humpback whales: An ecological perspective. Mammal Review 26 (1):27-49.

Constantine, R., D. H. Brunton, and T. Dennis. 2004. Dolphin-watching tour boats change bottlenose dolphin (Tursiops truncatus) behaviour. Biological Conservation 117 (3):299-307.

Dabelsteen, T. 2004. Strategies that facilitate or counter eavesdropping on vocal interactions in songbirds. Anais Da Academia Brasileira De Ciencias 76 (2):274-278.

Darling, J. D., and R. S. Sousa-Lima. 2005. Songs indicate interaction between humpback whale (Megaptera novaeangliae) populations in the western and eastern South Atlantic Ocean. Marine Mammal Science 21 (3):557-566.

Eriksen, N., L. A. Miller, J. Tougaard, and D. A. Helweg. 2005. Cultural change in the songs of humpback whales (Megaptera novaeanglide) from Tonga. Behaviour 142:305-328.

Fay, R. R. 2000. Spectral contrasts underlying auditory stream segregation in goldfish (Carassius auratus). Jaro 1 (2):120-128.

Feng, A. S., and R. Ratnam. 2000. Neural basis of hearing in real-world situations. Annual Review Of Psychology 51:699-725.

Fenton, M. B., C. V. Portfors, I. L. Rautenbach, and J. M. Waterman. 1998. Compromises: Sound frequencies used in echolocation by aerial-feeding bats. Canadian Journal Of Zoology-Revue Canadienne De Zoologie 76 (6):1174-1182.

Frankel, A. S., C. W. Clark, L. M. Herman, and C. M. Gabriele. 1995. Spatial-distribution, habitat utilization, and social interactions of humpback whales, Megaptera-Novaeangliae, off Hawaii, determined using acoustic and visual techniques. Canadian Journal Of Zoology-Revue Canadienne De Zoologie 73 (6):1134-1146.

Frazer, L. N., and E. Mercado. 2000. A sonar model for humpback whale song. Ieee Journal Of Oceanic Engineering 25 (1):160-182.

Garcia-Rutledge, E. J., and P. M. Narins. 2001. Shared acoustic resources in an old world frog community. Herpetologica 57 (1):104-116.

Gerhardt, H. C. 1991. Female mate choice in treefrogs - Static and dynamic acoustic criteria. Animal Behaviour 42:615-635.

———. 1994. The evolution of vocalization in frogs and toads. Annual Review Of Ecology And Systematics 25:293-324.

———. 2001. Acoustic communication in two groups of closely related treefrogs. In Advances In The Study Of Behavior, Vol 30, 99-167. San Diego: Academic Press Inc.

Gerhardt, H. C., and F. Huber. 2002. Acoustic communication in insects and anurans: common problems and diverse solutions. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.

Ghose, K., and C. F. Moss. 2003. The sonar beam pattern of a flying bat as it tracks tethered insects. Journal Of The Acoustical Society Of America 114 (2):1120-1131.

Helweg, D. A., D. H. Cato, P. F. Jenkins, C. Garrigue, and R. D. McCauley. 1998. Geographic variation in South Pacific humpback whale songs. Behaviour 135:1-27.

Hopp, S. L., M. J. Owren, and C. S. Evans. 1997. Animal acoustic communication: sound analysis and research methods. Berlin; New York: Springer-Verlag.

Hulse, S. H. 2002. Auditory scene analysis in animal communication. In Advances In The Study Of Behavior, Vol 31, 163-200. San Diego: Academic Press Inc.

Hyman, J. 2003. Countersinging as a signal of aggression in a territorial songbird. Animal Behaviour 65:1179-1185.

Jones, G. J., and L. S. Sayigh. 2002. Geographic variation in rates of vocal production of free-ranging bottlenose dolphins. Marine Mammal Science 18 (2):374-393.

Korine, C., and E. K. V. Kalko. 2001. Toward a global bat-signal database. Ieee Engineering In Medicine And Biology Magazine 20 (3):81-85.

Kroodsma, D. E., and E. H. Miller. 1996. Ecology and evolution of acoustic communication in birds. Ithaca, N.Y.: Comstock Pub.

Kroodsma, D. E., E. H. Miller, and H. Ouellet. 1982. Acoustic communication in birds. 2 vols, Communication and behavior. New York: Academic Press.

Lammers, M. O., and W. W. L. Au. 2003. Directionality in the whistles of Hawaiian spinner dolphins (Stenella longirostris): A signal feature to cue direction of movement? Marine Mammal Science 19 (2):249-264.

Lengagne, T., and P. J. B. Slater. 2002. The effects of rain on acoustic communication: tawny owls have good reason for calling less in wet weather. Proceedings Of The Royal Society Of London Series B-Biological Sciences 269 (1505):2121-2125.

Lohr, B., T. F. Wright, and R. J. Dooling. 2003. Detection and discrimination of natural calls in masking noise by birds: estimating the active space of a signal. Animal Behaviour 65:763-777.

Lusseau, D. 2004. The hidden cost of tourism: Detecting long-term effects of tourism using behavioral information. Ecology And Society 9 (1).

Lusseau, D., and J. E. S. Higham. 2004. Managing the impacts of dolphin-based tourism through the definition of critical habitats: the case of bottlenose dolphins (Tursiops spp.) in Doubtful Sound, New Zealand. Tourism Management 25 (6):657-667.

MacDougall-Shackleton, S. A., S. H. Hulse, T. Q. Gentner, and W. White. 1998. Auditory scene analysis by European starlings (Sturnus vulgaris): Perceptual segregation of tone sequences. Journal Of The Acoustical Society Of America 103 (6):3581-3587.

Mercado, E., and L. N. Frazer. 1999. Environmental constraints on sound transmission by humpback whales. Journal Of The Acoustical Society Of America 106 (5):3004-3016.

Mercado, E., L. M. Herman, and A. A. Pack. 2005. Song copying by humpback whales: themes and variations. Animal Cognition 8 (2):93-102.

Mitani, J. C., and J. Stuht. 1998. The evolution of nonhuman primate loud calls: Acoustic adaptation for long-distance transmission. Primates 39 (2):171-182.

Naguib, M., and R. H. Wiley. 2001. Estimating the distance to a source of sound: mechanisms and adaptations for long-range communication. Animal Behaviour 62:825-837.

Norris, T. F., M. Mc Donald, and J. Barlow. 1999. Acoustic detections of singing humpback whales (Megaptera novaeangliae) in the eastern North Pacific during their northbound migration. Journal Of The Acoustical Society Of America 106 (1):506-514.

Nowacek, D. P. 2005. Acoustic ecology of foraging bottlenose dolphins (Tursiops truncatus), habitat-specific use of three sound types. Marine Mammal Science 21 (4):587-602.

Oliveira, D. A. G., and C. Ades. 2004. Long-distance calls in neotropical primates. Anais Da Academia Brasileira De Ciencias 76 (2):393-398.

Parsons, S., and G. Jones. 2000. Acoustic identification of twelve species of echolocating bat by discriminant function analysis and artificial neural networks. Journal Of Experimental Biology 203 (17):2641-2656.

Payne, K., and R. Payne. 1985. Large-scale changes over 19 years in songs of humpback whales in Bermuda. Zeitschrift Fur Tierpsychologie-Journal Of Comparative Ethology 68 (2):89-114.

Penna, M., H. Pottstock, and N. Velasquez. 2005. Effect of natural and synthetic noise on evoked vocal responses in a frog of the temperate austral forest. Animal Behaviour 70:639-651.

Podos, J., V. M. F. da Silva, and M. R. Rossi-Santos. 2002. Vocalizations of amazon river dolphins, Inia geoffrensis: Insights into the evolutionary origins of delphinid whistles. Ethology 108 (7):601-612.

Podos, J., S. K. Huber, and B. Taft. 2004. Bird song: The interface of evolution and mechanism. Annual Review Of Ecology Evolution And Systematics 35:55-87.

Schnitzler, H. U., C. F. Moss, and A. Denzinger. 2003. From spatial orientation to food acquisition in echolocating bats. Trends In Ecology & Evolution 18 (8):386-394.

Schulze, W., and J. Schul. 2001. Ultrasound avoidance behaviour in the bushcricket Tettigonia viridissima (Orthoptera: Tettigoniidae). Journal Of Experimental Biology 204 (4):733-740.

Simmons, A. M., A. N. Popper, and R. R. Fay. 2003. Acoustic communication, Springer handbook of auditory research; v. 16. New York: Springer-Verlag.

Snowdon, C. T. 1989. Vocal communication In New-World monkeys. Journal Of Human Evolution 18 (7):611-633.

Triblehorn, J. D., and D. D. Yager. 2005. Timing of praying mantis evasive responses during simulated bat attack. Journal Of Experimental Biology 208 (10):1867-1876.

Tyack, P., and J. Gordon. 2003. Controlled exposure experiments to determine the effects of noise on marine mammals. Marine Technology Society Journal 37 (4):41-53.

Van Parijs, S. M., P. J. Corkeron, J. Harvey, S. A. Hayes, D. K. Mellinger, P. A. Rouget, P. M. Thompson, M. Wahlberg, and K. M. Kovacs. 2003. Patterns in the vocalizations of male harbor seals. Journal Of The Acoustical Society Of America 113 (6):3403-3410.

Verboom, B., A. M. Boonman, and H. Limpens. 1999. Acoustic perception of landscape elements by the pond bat (Myotis dasycneme). Journal Of Zoology 248:59-66.

Wartzok, D., A. N. Popper, J. Gordon, and J. Merrill. 2003. Factors affecting the responses of marine mammals to acoustic disturbance. Marine Technology Society Journal 37 (4):6-15.

Whitehead, J. M. 1989. The effect of the location of a simulated intruder on responses to long-distance vocalizations of mantled howling monkeys, Alouatta-Palliata-Palliata. Behaviour 108:73-103.

Wich, S. A., and C. L. Nunn. 2002. Do male "long-distance calls" function in mate defense? A comparative study of long-distance calls in primates. Behavioral Ecology And Sociobiology 52 (6):474-484.

Wilczynski, W., B. E. McClelland, and A. S. Rand. 1993. Acoustic, auditory, and morphological divergence in 3 species of neotropical frog. Journal Of Comparative Physiology A-Sensory Neural And Behavioral Physiology 172 (4):425-438.

Wund, M. A. 2005. Learning and the development of habitat-specific bat echolocation. Animal Behaviour 70:441-450.

Yurk, H., L. Barrett-Lennard, J. K. B. Ford, and C. O. Matkin. 2002. Cultural transmission within maternal lineages: Vocal clans in resident killer whales in southern Alaska. Animal Behaviour 63:1103-1119.

Zuberbuhler, K., R. Noe, and R. M. Seyfarth. 1997. Diana monkey long-distance calls: Messages for conspecifics and predators. Animal Behaviour 53:589-604.


[User Picture]From: eyeboogies
2005-12-05 04:05 pm (UTC)
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From: natebunnyfield
2005-12-05 05:53 pm (UTC)

After I posted this, I found some neat stuff on penguins too.
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[User Picture]From: eyeboogies
2005-12-05 09:52 pm (UTC)
So you have to cite all this in your works too?
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From: natebunnyfield
2005-12-06 01:00 am (UTC)
No, this is just a bibliography.
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From: (Anonymous)
2005-12-20 06:14 am (UTC)

I thought you did maps?

What's with the bioacoustics stuff?
How does that relate?
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From: natebunnyfield
2005-12-20 06:23 am (UTC)

Re: I thought you did maps?

Well, I guess I do a lot more than just maps.

But I think we can relate bioacoustics with maps in a lot of interesting ways: Cognitive maps; territorial behavior; determining migration patterns through song; maybe regional calls and dialects. Lots of stuff comes to mind.

Does that answer your questions?
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From: (Anonymous)
2005-12-22 12:16 am (UTC)

Re: I thought you did maps?

Ok. Well everything I've seen on bioacoustics relates to electrical engineering, physics, and biology. Not really geography.

It's a field I'm very interested in, especially for cetaceans.
And I'm looking for classes and subjects to pursue to prepare me to study their sound behavior.

For a geography grad you seemed to be focused a lot of reading in this seemingly less related area. So I guess I'm wondering what classes you were taking on this, and how you intend to use the information.
This is NateG. from PoliSci by the way.
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From: natebunnyfield
2005-12-22 05:15 am (UTC)

Re: I thought you did maps?

Yeah, it's all interdisciplinary regional studies (aka geography) to me.
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From: (Anonymous)
2005-12-22 07:01 am (UTC)

Re: I thought you did maps?

There you go speaking in tongues again.
Somebody call an exorcist!
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From: (Anonymous)
2005-12-22 07:08 am (UTC)

Re: I thought you did maps?

So how can I get a copy of those bioacoustics science essays?
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From: natebunnyfield
2005-12-22 07:11 am (UTC)

Re: I thought you did maps?

Yeah, I just made the bibliography.
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From: natebunnyfield
2005-12-22 07:13 am (UTC)

Re: I thought you did maps?

Scratch that.

I think you're talking about the journal articles.

Go to the information desk at HSU's library. They're good people.
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From: (Anonymous)
2005-12-22 06:31 pm (UTC)

Re: I thought you did maps?

Thanks Nate!
Hope you're having a great vacation!
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