Social psychology, Troglodytes, Social learning, Developmental psychology and Cognitive psychology are his primary areas of study. Social psychology is often connected to Predictive validity in his work. His work deals with themes such as Human evolution, Animal ethology and Behavioural sciences, which intersect with Troglodytes.
Steven J. Schapiro interconnects Pongidae, Reciprocal altruism and Captivity in the investigation of issues within Developmental psychology. His Captivity research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Laterality, Reinforcement and Behavior management. The various areas that Steven J. Schapiro examines in his Cognitive psychology study include Endowment effect and Value.
Steven J. Schapiro mainly investigates Troglodytes, Developmental psychology, Cognitive psychology, Primate and Social psychology. Troglodytes and Social learning are two areas of study in which Steven J. Schapiro engages in interdisciplinary research. His Developmental psychology research incorporates elements of Captivity, Cognition, Environmental enrichment and Social environment.
His research in Captivity intersects with topics in Pongidae, Animal welfare, Behavior management and Social group. His Cognitive psychology study combines topics in areas such as Personality and Value. His study connects Behavioural sciences and Social psychology.
His primary scientific interests are in Troglodytes, Cognition, Primate, Human brain and Cognitive psychology. His studies in Troglodytes integrate themes in fields like Evolutionary biology, Heritability, Longevity, Demography and Corpus callosum. His studies deal with areas such as Developmental psychology and Rule-based machine translation as well as Cognition.
Within one scientific family, he focuses on topics pertaining to Cognitive test under Developmental psychology, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Disease. His Primate study improves the overall literature in Neuroscience. His Cognitive psychology study incorporates themes from Coordination game, Temptation, Foraging, Prisoner's dilemma and Nash equilibrium.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Troglodytes, Cognition, Cognitive psychology, Heritability and Demography. His studies deal with areas such as Lateral dominance, Multivariate analysis and Pedigree chart as well as Troglodytes. His Cognition research incorporates elements of Developmental psychology, Focal animal and Sociality.
In his study, Outcome, Social decision making, Primate and Saimiri boliviensis is inextricably linked to Temptation, which falls within the broad field of Cognitive psychology. His studies in Demography integrate themes in fields like Social group, Animal welfare and Behavior management. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Ethogram, Captivity, Aggression and Predation.
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Chimpanzees are indifferent to the welfare of unrelated group members
Joan B. Silk;Sarah F. Brosnan;Sarah F. Brosnan;Jennifer Vonk;Joseph Henrich.
Identification of the Social and Cognitive Processes Underlying Human Cumulative Culture
L. G. Dean;R. L. Kendal;S. J. Schapiro;Bernard Thierry.
Prolonged myelination in human neocortical evolution
Daniel J. Miller;Tetyana Duka;Cheryl D. Stimpson;Steven J. Schapiro.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2012)
Transmission of Multiple Traditions within and between Chimpanzee Groups
Andrew Whiten;Antoine Spiteri;Victoria Horner;Victoria Horner;Kristin E. Bonnie.
Current Biology (2007)
Chimpanzees copy dominant and knowledgeable individuals: implications for cultural diversity
Rachel Kendal;Lydia M. Hopper;Andrew Whiten;Sarah F. Brosnan;Sarah F. Brosnan.
Evolution and Human Behavior (2015)
Chimpanzees do not take advantage of very low cost opportunities to deliver food to unrelated group members.
Jennifer Vonk;Jennifer Vonk;Sarah F. Brosnan;Joan B. Silk;Joseph Henrich;Joseph Henrich.
Animal Behaviour (2008)
Handbook of Laboratory Animal Science
Jann Hau;Steven Jay Schapiro.
Mechanisms underlying responses to inequitable outcomes in chimpanzees, Pan troglodytes
Sarah F. Brosnan;Catherine Talbot;Megan Ahlgren;Susan P. Lambeth.
Animal Behaviour (2010)
Use of primates in research: a global overview.
Hans Erik Carlsson;Steven J. Schapiro;Idle Farah;Jann Hau.
American Journal of Primatology (2004)
The use of positive reinforcement training techniques to enhance the care, management, and welfare of primates in the laboratory.
Gail E. Laule;Mollie A. Bloomsmith;Steven J. Schapiro.
Journal of Applied Animal Welfare Science (2003)
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