Chemical Signals in Vertebrates 10

  • Robert T. Mason
  • Michael P. LeMaster
  • Dietland Müller-Schwarze

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-xii
  2. Perspectives in Chemical Ecology

  3. Intraspecific Behavior

    1. Communication in Amphibians and Reptiles

      1. Matthew J. Asay, Polly G. Harowicz, Lixing Su
        Pages 24-31
      2. Daesik Parkl, Heather L. Eisthen, Catherine R. Propper
        Pages 42-48
      3. Michael J. Greene, Robert T. Mason
        Pages 49-55
    2. Communications in Mammals

      1. Anne Marie Peterson, Lixing Sun, Frank Rosell
        Pages 56-63
      2. Michael H. Ferkin
        Pages 64-69
      3. Nicholas Malone, Stuart D. Armstrong, Richard E. Humphries, Robert J. Beynon, Jane L. Hurst
        Pages 77-88
      4. Deborah S. Ottway, Sheila J. Pankhurst, John S. Waterhouse
        Pages 89-92
      5. Dingzhen Liu, Guiquan Zhang, Rongping Wei, Hemin Zhang, Jiming Fang, Ruyong Sun
        Pages 101-109
      6. M. Dehnhard, T. Hildebrandt, T. Knauf, A. Ochs, J. Ringleb, F. Göritz
        Pages 110-117
      7. Thomas E. Goodwin, L. E. L. Rasmussen, Bruce A. Schulte, Patrick A. Brown, Ben L. Davis, Whitney M. Dill et al.
        Pages 128-139
      8. Bruce A. Schulte, Kathryn Bagley, Maureen Correll, Amy Gray, Sarah M. Heineman, Helen Loizi et al.
        Pages 140-151
      9. Susan J. Rehorek, Willem J. Hillenius, John Kennaugh, Norma Chapman
        Pages 152-158
      10. R. Andrew Hayes, Toni-Lyn Morelli, Patricia C. Wright
        Pages 159-167
    3. Priming in Mammals

    4. Proteins, MUPs, MHC

      1. Michael D. Thom, Robert J. Beynon, Jane L. Hurst
        Pages 173-182
      2. Duncan H. L. Robertson, Sarah Cheetham, Stuart Armstrong, Jane L. Hurst, Robert J. Beynon
        Pages 183-198
      3. Jane L. Hurst, Michael D. Thom, Charlotte M. Nevison, Richard E. Humphries, Robert J. Beynon
        Pages 199-208
    5. Vomeronasal Systems and Main Olfactory Systems

    6. Humans

      1. Richard H. Porter, John J. Rieser
        Pages 300-307
      2. Lixing Sun, Wendy A. Williams, Corinna Avalos
        Pages 308-312
  4. Interspecific Responses

    1. Predator and Alarm Cues in Fish and Amphibians

      1. M. S. Pollock, D. P. Chivers, R. C. Kusch, R. J. Tremaine, R. G. Friesen, X. Zhao et al.
        Pages 321-327
      2. Robyn J. Tremaine, Michael S. Pollock, Robert G. Friesen, Robin C. Kusch, Douglas P. Chivers
        Pages 328-334
      3. Robin C. Kusch, Reehan S. Mirza, Michael S. Pollock, Robyn J. Tremaine, Douglas P. Chivers
        Pages 342-348
      4. Aaron M. Sullivan, Dale M. Madison, John C. Maerz
        Pages 349-356
      5. Michael P. Machura, Dale M. Madison
        Pages 357-364
      6. Dale M. Madison, John C. Maerz, Aaron M. Sullivan
        Pages 365-372
      7. Reehan S. Mirza, Joseph M. Kiesecker
        Pages 373-380
    2. Preying and Foraging in Reptiles, Birds, and Mammals

      1. Tamara L. Smith, Kenneth V. Kardong
        Pages 389-396
      2. M. Rockwell Parker, Kenneth V. Kardong
        Pages 397-402
      3. Gregory B. Cunningham, Gabrielle A. Nevitt
        Pages 403-408
      4. Dietland Müller-Schwarze, José Giner
        Pages 409-416
  5. Back Matter
    Pages 417-432

About these proceedings


The editors and contributors to this volume should be justifiably proud of their participation in the tenth triennial meeting of the Chemical Signals in Vertebrates International Symposium. This meeting was held 27 years after the initial gathering of participants in Saratoga Springs, New York from June 6* to 9*, 1976. Subsequent meetings have been held every three years in Syracuse, New York; Sarasota, Florida; Laramie, Wyoming; Oxford, England; Philadelphia, Pennsylvania; Tubingen, Germany; Ithaca, New York; and Krakow, Poland. This tenth aimiversary symposium was held from July 29* through August 1*' in Corvallis, Oregon and was hosted by the Zoology Department and Biology Programs of Oregon State University. This book also represents the tenth in a series of books on chemical communication, chemical ecology, olfactory and vomeronasal research in vertebrate species. The species covered in the chapters herein range from fish to mammals including humans. By taxonomic breakdown the mammals are the most represented in number of species and chapter contributions. However, the hosts of the meeting endeavored to have some representative contributions covering all of the major vertebrate taxa. As in past years, the meeting was well-represented with just over 100 participants from 13 different nations. Plenary talks focused on some of the non-mammalian groups that have tended to be less represented in these symposia. Thus, we had a very nice overview of comparisons and contrasts of invertebrate chemical commimication to vertebrate systems.


behavior ecology evolution neurobiology predator vertebrates

Editors and affiliations

  • Robert T. Mason
    • 1
  • Michael P. LeMaster
    • 2
  • Dietland Müller-Schwarze
    • 3
  1. 1.Department of ZoologyOregon State UniversityCorvallisUSA
  2. 2.Western Oregon UniversityMonmouthUSA
  3. 3.State University of New YorkSyracuseUSA

Bibliographic information