Cultural Behavior and Extractive Foraging in Macaca Fascicularis

@article{Wheatley1988CulturalBA,
  title={Cultural Behavior and Extractive Foraging in Macaca Fascicularis},
  author={Bruce P. Wheatley},
  journal={Current Anthropology},
  year={1988},
  volume={29},
  pages={516 - 519}
}
intensity and specialization similar to those witnessed historically, which seems to have led to the demise of the Type X industry. Second, although there is no evidence for deposition in Siassi, increasing amounts of New Britain obsidian began reaching the site. Third, local subsistence activity intensified. Finally, a dramatic increase in the variety and rate of deposition of ornaments and valuables (including pigs and dogs as well as manufactures) intimates that status rivalry may have… 
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All known reports of tool use in wild and captive primates have been listed and the use of a heavy bone by a captive Capuchin to crack nuts is discussed.
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It is proposed that the common ancestor of the great apes and man displayed rudimentary forms of late sensorimotor and early preoperational intelligence similar to that of one- to four-year-old children, which arose as adaptations for extractive foraging with tools, which requires a long postweaning apprenticeship.
Primate Tool Behavior