The relationship between problem solving and inhibitory control: cotton-top tamarin (Saguinus oedipus) performance on a reversed contingency task.

@article{Kralik2002TheRB,
  title={The relationship between problem solving and inhibitory control: cotton-top tamarin (Saguinus oedipus) performance on a reversed contingency task.},
  author={Jerald D. Kralik and Marc D. Hauser and Rasa Zimlicki},
  journal={Journal of comparative psychology},
  year={2002},
  volume={116 1},
  pages={
          39-50
        }
}
  • Jerald D. Kralik, Marc D. Hauser, Rasa Zimlicki
  • Published in
    Journal of comparative…
    2002
  • Psychology, Medicine
  • To explore the relationship between problem solving and inhibitory control, the authors present 4 experiments on cotton-top tamarins (Saguinus oedipus) using a reverse-reward contingency task. In Experiment 1, 1 group of tamarins was given a choice between a small and a large quantity of food. Whichever quantity the tamarins reached for first, they received the alternative. The tamarins consistently picked the larger quantity, thereby receiving the smaller. A 2nd group of tamarins was given the… CONTINUE READING

    Create an AI-powered research feed to stay up to date with new papers like this posted to ArXiv

    Citations

    Publications citing this paper.
    SHOWING 1-10 OF 39 CITATIONS

    Its own reward: lessons to be drawn from the reversed-reward contingency paradigm

    VIEW 5 EXCERPTS
    CITES BACKGROUND & METHODS
    HIGHLY INFLUENCED

    Do cleaner fish learn to feed against their preference in a reverse reward contingency task?

    VIEW 5 EXCERPTS
    CITES BACKGROUND
    HIGHLY INFLUENCED

    How the great apes (Pan troglodytes, Pongo pygmaeus, Pan paniscus, and Gorilla gorilla) perform on the reversed contingency task: the effects of food quantity and food visibility.

    VIEW 5 EXCERPTS
    CITES RESULTS, METHODS & BACKGROUND
    HIGHLY INFLUENCED