Territorial responses to song components in a suboscine, the vermilion flycatcher

@article{RosCheln2018TerritorialRT,
  title={Territorial responses to song components in a suboscine, the vermilion flycatcher},
  author={Alejandro A. R{\'i}os-Chel{\'e}n and Lilian G. Crisanto-T{\'e}llez and Esmeralda Quir{\'o}s‐Guerrero and Karla D. Rivera-C{\'a}ceres},
  journal={Behavioural Processes},
  year={2018},
  volume={157},
  pages={478-483}
}

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 46 REFERENCES

Variation in the song of a sub-oscine, the vermilion flycatcher

TLDR
Songs of 12 territorial males of a Central Mexican population of the vermilion flycatchers are recorded, finding that both song structure and performance showed substantial seasonal and inter-individual variation, and some possible functions of this variation are discussed.

RESPONSES OF ADULT WHITE-CROWNED SPARROWS TO PLAYBACK OF SONG PHRASES: IMPLICATIONS FOR THE ONTOGENY OF SONG RECOGNITION

TLDR
A model of developmental change from responsiveness to all phrase types in dependent fledglings, through reliance on a species-universal phrase as a cue for song learning, to the use of a more variable, dialect-distinct phrase as an territorial signal by adults is described.

Songs of the Eastern Phoebe, a suboscine songbird, are individually distinctive but do not vary geographically

TLDR
Detailed bioacoustic analyses support the idea that individual distinctive acoustic signals are widespread across suboscine birds.

An Interactive Playback Experiment Shows Song Bout Size Discrimination in the Suboscine Vermilion Flycatcher (Pyrocephalus rubinus)

TLDR
The results suggest that song bout size is a relevant song attribute that conveys information during intrasexual interactions.

Vocal signalling of the great crested flycatcher, Myiarchus crinitus (Aves, Tyrannidae)

TLDR
The division of the repertoire into sets of vocalizations providing information about either low or elevated probabilities that a signaller will undertake the behavioural initiatives that precede, shape or sustain social interactions parallels a division found in other recently studied passerines.

The development of coordinated singing in cooperatively displaying long-tailed manakins

TLDR
The results and evidence from long-term monitoring of banded birds best support the hypothesis that frequency matching develops over several years during the complex and protracted process of partner formation.

Patterned daytime singing of the eastern wood-pewee, Contopus virens

Neighbor-stranger discrimination by song in a suboscine bird, the alder flycatcher, Empidonax alnorum

TLDR
A suboscine bird, the alder flycatcher (Empidonax alnorum), was able to discriminate between songs of neighbors and strangers despite limited individual variation in song, demonstrating that, similar to their oscine relatives, they can discriminate between the songs of neighbor and strangers.