Corpus ID: 55482803

Distribution and vocal behavior of Atlantic white-sided dolphins (Lagenorhynchus acutus) in northern Norway

@inproceedings{Hamran2014DistributionAV,
  title={Distribution and vocal behavior of Atlantic white-sided dolphins (Lagenorhynchus acutus) in northern Norway},
  author={E. Hamran},
  year={2014}
}
.....................................................................................4 Introduction.................................................................................5 Atlantic White-sided Dolphin Distribution and Biology.....................5 Social and Acoustic Behavior in Dolphins.....................................8 Atlantic White-sided Dolphin and White-beaked Dolphin Distribution...10 Aim of Study.......................................................................11… 
Evolution and Diversification of Delphinid Skull Shapes
TLDR
Over a short period, delphinid skulls have evolved a diversity eclipsing other extant odontocete clades, and are related to feeding mode and prey size, whereas adaptation to habitat is not marked.
Variation in cranial asymmetry among the Delphinoidea
TLDR
Generalized linear models explaining the magnitude of asymmetry with characteristics of echolocation clicks, habitat use and size revealed associations with source level, dive depth and centroid size, which supports a relationship between asymmetry and sound production, with more asymmetric species emitting louder sounds.

References

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BEHAVIOR AND ECOLOGY OF THE ATLANTIC WHITE-SIDED DOLPHIN (LAGENORHYNCHUS ACUTUS) IN COASTAL NEW ENGLAND WATERS
Atlantic white-sided dolphins (Lagenorhynchus acutus) are among the most abundant, and least studied, cetaceans in coastal New England. Between April and October 1984 through 1997 we sighted 1,231
Atlantic White-Sided Dolphin: Lagenorhynchus acutus
TLDR
The molecular evidence suggests that some of the Atlantic white-sided dolphins are actually more closely related to the right whale dolphins and some Southern Hemisphere dolphins than they are to L. acutus.
The Bottlenose dolphin
TLDR
A review of Incidents Involving Wild, Sociable Dolphins, Worldwide and a review of the Signature Whistle Hypothesis for the Atlantic Bottlenose Dolphin.
Echolocation Signals of the Atlantic Bottlenose Dolphin ( Tursiops truncatus) in Open Waters
A wide variety of echolocation experiments performed with the Atlantic bottlenose dolphin (Tursiops truncatus) have indicated that these dolphins possess a highly sophisticated and adaptive sonar
Intraspecific variation in the dolphins Lagenorhynchus albirostris and L. acutus (Mammalia: Cetacea) in metrical and non-metrical skull characters, with remarks on occurrence
TLDR
The results from principal component (PC) analysis and partial least square (PLS) analysis suggest that the skulls of L. albirostris were taken from separate populations, whereas those ofL.
The behavioral context of common dolphin (Delphinus sp.) vocalizations
TLDR
Behavior and vocalization patterns suggest nocturnal foraging in offshore waters as the primary feeding strategy and surface behavior can be classified using vocalization data, which builds the framework for behavioral studies of common dolphins using passive acoustic monitoring techniques.
The distribution of white-sided (Lagenorhynchus acutus) and common dolphins (Delphinus delphis) vs. environmental features of the continental shelf of the northeastern United States
TLDR
Although both species of dolphins were sighted more frequently in areas of high sea floor relief, white-sided dolphins occurred in areas where sea surface temperatures and salinities are low while common dolphins were Sighted in warmer, more saline waters.
Behavior and ecology of the bottlenose dolphin, Tursiops truncatus, in the South Atlantic
TLDR
These studies showed that bottlenose dolphins have a complex social organi­ zation, often with a male-dominated social Hierarchy, and developed the idea that bottLenose dolphins, and other odonto­ cete species as well, use echolocation.
Cetaceans in British waters
TLDR
Present evidence suggests that only the large whales exhibit definite latitudinal migrations, all other species being resident at high latitudes although they may show offshore-inshore or possibly small latitudinal movements.
Behavior of the Hawaiian Spinner Dolphin 'Stenella longirostris' (Schlegel, 1841).
TLDR
The Hawaiian spinner dolphin, Stenella longirostris, was recorded from Kure Atoll to the island of Hawaii, and natural scars and marks allowed study of movements and school structure.
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