2011 - Fellow of the Royal Society of Edinburgh
Klaus Zuberbühler focuses on Communication, Alarm signal, Primate, Cercopithecus diana and Ecology. His work deals with themes such as Agonistic behaviour and Meaning, which intersect with Communication. His Alarm signal study incorporates themes from Panthera, Predation, Eagle, Cercopithecus campbelli and Cercopithecus nictitans.
In his research on the topic of Predation, Associative learning is strongly related with Leopard. His studies in Primate integrate themes in fields like Context, Construct and Meaning. His Ecology research incorporates elements of Social learning and Cognitive psychology.
Klaus Zuberbühler mainly focuses on Communication, Primate, Alarm signal, Ecology and Animal communication. While the research belongs to areas of Communication, Klaus Zuberbühler spends his time largely on the problem of Gesture, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Intentionality. His research investigates the connection with Primate and areas like Context which intersect with concerns in Meaning.
His Alarm signal research focuses on Eagle and how it relates to Stephanoaetus coronatus. Klaus Zuberbühler has included themes like Social relation and Cognitive psychology in his Animal communication study. The concepts of his Predation study are interwoven with issues in Zoology and Leopard.
His primary areas of investigation include Primate, Cognitive science, Cognitive psychology, Communication and Animal communication. His study in Primate is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Evolutionary biology and Animal ecology. His Animal ecology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Alarm signal, Demography, Competition and Cannibalism.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Biological evolution, Principle of compositionality, Human language and Syntactic structure in addition to Cognitive science. His work carried out in the field of Cognitive psychology brings together such families of science as Context, Social learning and Cognition. Klaus Zuberbühler works mostly in the field of Communication, limiting it down to topics relating to Agonistic behaviour and, in certain cases, Facial expression.
His primary areas of study are Ecology, Cognitive science, Structure, Animal communication and Gesture. His work in the fields of Troglodytes, Ecology and Rainwater harvesting overlaps with other areas such as Natural and Tool material. His Cognitive science research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Merge, Biological evolution, Syntactic structure, Principle of compositionality and Human language.
His Animal communication research is included under the broader classification of Communication. His Communication research includes elements of Animal ecology, Repertoire and Agonistic behaviour. His Gesture study also includes fields such as
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Generation times in wild chimpanzees and gorillas suggest earlier divergence times in great ape and human evolution
Kevin E. Langergraber;Kay Prüfer;Carolyn Rowney;Christophe Boesch.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2012)
Diana monkey long-distance calls : messages for conspecifics and predators
Klaus Zuberbühler;Ronald Noë;Robert M Seyfarth.
Animal Behaviour (1997)
Lethal aggression in Pan is better explained by adaptive strategies than human impacts
Micahel L. Wilson;Christophe Boesch;Barbara Fruth;Takeshi Furuichi.
Language evolution: semantic combinations in primate calls.
Kate Arnold;Klaus Zuberbühler.
Campbell's monkeys concatenate vocalizations into context-specific call sequences
Karim Ouattara;Alban Lemasson;Klaus Zuberbühler.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2009)
Wild Chimpanzees Inform Ignorant Group Members of Danger
Catherine Crockford;Roman M. Wittig;Roger Mundry;Klaus Zuberbühler.
Current Biology (2012)
Chimpanzees modify recruitment screams as a function of audience composition
Katie E. Slocombe;Klaus Zuberbühler.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2007)
Referential labelling in Diana monkeys.
Animal Behaviour (2000)
Conceptual Semantics in a Nonhuman Primate
Klaus Zuberbühler;Dorothy L. Cheney;Robert M. Seyfarth.
Journal of Comparative Psychology (1999)
A syntactic rule in forest monkey communication
Animal Behaviour (2002)
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