The combined effect of intensity and the temporal relationship of stimuli on phonotaxis in female painted reed frogs Hyperolius marmoratus

@article{Dyson1988TheCE,
  title={The combined effect of intensity and the temporal relationship of stimuli on phonotaxis in female painted reed frogs Hyperolius marmoratus
},
  author={M. Dyson and N. Passmore},
  journal={Animal Behaviour},
  year={1988},
  volume={36},
  pages={1555-1556}
}
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References

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Two-choice phonotaxis in Hyperolius marmoratus (Anura: Hyperoliidae): the effect of temporal variation in presented stimuli
Female painted reed frogs, Hyperolius marmoratus, were subjected to two-choide discrimination experiments to determine whether temporal overlap in the presented stimuli affects frequency preferences.Expand
Female choice, male strategies and the role of vocalizations in the Australian frog Uperoleia rugosa
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There is a strong correlation between the weights, but not the lengths, of males and females found in amplexus; females select mates that are about 70% of their body weight. Expand
Sexual Selection in the Spring Peeper, Hyla Crucifer (Amphibia, Anura): Role of the Advertisement Call
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It is concluded that while females may select calls indicative of size, and perhaps fitness, during laboratory trials, such choices are likely more difficult in an active breeding congregation where acoustical interference and competition may tend to obscure call variation. Expand
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There is an important relation between sexual selection and communication, however, few studies have studied the effects of runaway sexual selection on sexual displays. Expand
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The chorusing behaviour of male natterjack toads is described and it is shown that the pitch of the advertisement call is an important determinant of male mating success. Expand
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Female Physalaemus pustulosus choose their mates and are more likely to choose larger males. There is a significant negative correlation between the size of the male and the fundamental frequency ofExpand
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The behaviour described for H. versicolor is compared with that seen in eight other species of North American Hyla and indicates that dominant males that lose vocal interactions or fights sometimes cease calling and remain silent within the territory of other, dominant males. Expand