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Hearing in cetaceans: from natural history to experimental biology.
Sound is a primary sensory cue for most marine mammals, and this is especially true for cetaceans. To passively and actively acquire information about their environment, cetaceans have some of the… Expand
The Auditory Anatomy of the Minke Whale (Balaenoptera acutorostrata): A Potential Fatty Sound Reception Pathway in a Baleen Whale
Cetaceans possess highly derived auditory systems adapted for underwater hearing. Odontoceti (toothed whales) are thought to receive sound through specialized fat bodies that contact the… Expand
Early Development and Orientation of the Acoustic Funnel Provides Insight into the Evolution of Sound Reception Pathways in Cetaceans
Whales receive underwater sounds through a fundamentally different mechanism than their close terrestrial relatives. Instead of hearing through the ear canal, cetaceans hear through specialized fatty… Expand
Great Ears: Low-Frequency Sensitivity Correlates in Land and Marine Leviathans.
- D. Ketten, J. Arruda, S. Cramer, M. Yamato
- Biology, Medicine
- Advances in experimental medicine and biology
Like elephants, baleen whales produce low-frequency (LF) and even infrasonic (IF) signals, suggesting they may be particularly susceptible to underwater anthropogenic sound impacts. Analyses of… Expand
A prediction of the minke whale (Balaenoptera acutorostrata) middle-ear transfer function.
- Andrew A. Tubelli, Aleks Zosuls, D. Ketten, M. Yamato, D. Mountain
- Geology, Medicine
- The Journal of the Acoustical Society of America
- 8 November 2012
The lack of baleen whale (Cetacea Mysticeti) audiograms impedes the assessment of the impacts of anthropogenic noise on these animals. Estimates of audiograms, which are difficult to obtain… Expand
Extensively remodeled, fractured cetacean tympanic bullae show that whales can survive traumatic injury to the ears
- M. Yamato, Kamal Khidas, N. D. Pyenson, R. E. Fordyce, J. Mead
- Biology, Medicine
- Journal of anatomy
- 1 January 2016
Underwater human activities and anthropogenic noise in our oceans may be a major source of habitat degradation for marine life. This issue was highlighted by the opening of the United States Eastern… Expand
Serological Diversity Demonstrable by a Set of Monoclonal Antibodies to Eight Serotypes of the Mutans Streptococci
A set of monoclonal antibodies were prepared by the conventional cell fusion of myeloma cells (SP2/0-Ag14) with spleen cells from BALB/c mice immunised with whole cells of a strain of mutans… Expand
BIOMECHANICAL AND STRUCTURAL MODELING OF HEARING IN BALEEN WHALES
Anthropogenic noise may be a major source of habitat degradation for cetaceans. To assess and mitigate the effects of noise pollution on marine mammals, we need information on how and what they hear.… Expand
Fatty sound reception in minke whales: the lipid composition and potential function of fats associated with mysticete ears
Great ears: Functional comparisons of land and marine leviathan ears
Elephants and baleen whales are massive creatures that respond to exceptionally low frequency signals. Although we have many elephant and whale vocalization recordings, little is known about their… Expand