B Stand der Forschung

  • Ulrich Frey


Dieses Kapitel erörtert den Stand der Forschung für die drei zentralen zugrunde liegenden Gebiete dieser Arbeit: die allgemeine Struktur von Kooperationsmechanismen in der Biologie, die spieltheoretische Kooperationsforschung für soziale Dilemmata bei Gemeingütern und die Analyse sozial-ökologischer Systeme, insbesondere möglicher Erfolgsfaktoren.

Verwendete Literatur

  1. Agrawal A (2001) Common property institutions and sustainable governance of resources. World Dev 29(10):1649–1672CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  2. Agrawal A (2002) Common resources and institutional sustainability. In: Ostrom E, Dietz T, Dolšak N, Stern PC, Stonich S, Weber EU (Hrsg) The drama of the commons. National Academy Press, Washington, S 41–85Google Scholar
  3. Agrawal A, Gibson CC (1999) Enchantment and disenchantment: The role of community in natural resource conservation. World Dev 27(4):629–649. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  4. Alfano G, Marwell G (1980) Experiments on the provision of public goods by Groups III: Nondivisibility and free riding in „Real“ Groups. Soc Psychol Quart 43(3):300–309CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  5. Anderies JM, Janssen MA, Ostrom E (2004) A framework to analyze the robustness of social-ecological systems from an Institutional Perspective. Ecol Soc 9(1):18CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  6. Anderies JM, Janssen MA (2013) Sustaining the Commons. Zugegriffen: 26. März 2014
  7. Andersson KP, Agrawal A (2011) Inequalities, institutions, and forest commons. Global Environ Change 21(3):866–875. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  8. Andreoni J (1988) Why free ride? Strategies and learning in public goods experiments. J Public Econ 37(3):291–304CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  9. Armitage DR, Plummer R, Berkes F, Arthur RI, Charles AT, Davidson-Hunt IJ, Diduck AP, Doubleday NC, Johnson DS, Marschke M, McConney P, Pinkerton EW, Wollenberg EK (2009) Adaptive co-management for social–ecological complexity. Front Ecol Environ 7(2):95–102. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  10. Arnstein SR (1969) A ladder of citizen participation. J Am Inst Plann 35(4):216–224. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  11. Atkinson QD, Bourrat P (2011) Beliefs about God, the afterlife and morality support the role of supernatural policing in human cooperation. Evol Hum Behav 32:41–49CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  12. Axelrod R (1984/2000) Die Evolution der Kooperation. Oldenbourg, MünchenGoogle Scholar
  13. Axelrod R, Hamilton W (1981) The evolution of cooperation. Science 211(4489):1390–1396. PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  14. Baland J-M, Platteau J-P (1996) Halting degradation of natural resources: Is there a role for rural communities? Clarendon Press, OxfordGoogle Scholar
  15. Barclay P (2004) Trustworthiness and competitive altruism can also solve the „tragedy of the commons“. Evol Hum Behav 25(4):209–220CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  16. Barclay P (2008) Enhanced recognition of defectors depends on their rarity. Cognition 107:817–828PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  17. Bateson M, Nettle D, Roberts GN (2006) Cues of being watched enhance cooperation in a real-world setting. Biol Lett 2:412–414PubMedPubMedCentralCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  18. Baur I, Liechti K, Binder CR (2014) Why do individuals behave differently in commons dilemmas? The case of alpine farmers using common property pastures in Grindelwald, Switzerland. Int J Commons 8(2):657. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  19. Baur I, Binder CR (2013) Adapting to socioeconomic developments by changing rules in the governance of common property pastures in the Swiss Alps. Ecol Soc 18:4. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  20. Berkes F (1986) Local-level management and the commons problem: A comparative study of Turkish coastal fisheries. Mar Policy 10:215–229CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  21. Berkes F, Mahon R, McConney P, Pollnac R, Pomeroy RS (2001) Managing small-scale fisheries: Alternative directions and methods. International Development Research Centre, OttawaGoogle Scholar
  22. Berkes F, Colding J, Folke C (2003) Navigating social-ecological systems: Building resilience for complexity and change. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, New YorkGoogle Scholar
  23. Berkes F (2007) Community-based conservation in a globalized world. P Natl Acad Sci USA 104(39):15188–15193CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  24. Berkes F (2009) Evolution of co-management: Role of knowledge generation, bridging organizations and social learning. J Environ Manage 90(5):1692–1702. PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  25. Binder CR, Bots P, Hinkel J, Pahl-Wostl C (2013) Comparison of frameworks for analysing social-ecological systems. Ecol Soc 18(4):26–44CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  26. Bochet O, Page T, Putterman L (2006) Communication and punishment in contribution experiments. J Econ Behav Organ 60(1):11–26. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  27. Bochet O, Putterman L (2009) Not just babble: Opening the black box of communication in a voluntary contribution experiment. Eur Econ Rev 53:309–326CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  28. Boesch C (2001) Cooperative hunting roles among Tai Chimpanzees. Hum Nat 13(1):27–46CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  29. Boyd R, Gintis H, Bowles S, Richerson PJ (2003) The evolution of altruistic punishment. P Natl Acad Sci USA 100(6):3531–3535CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  30. Brockhurst MA, Hochberg ME, Bell T, Buckling A (2006) Character displacement promotes cooperation in bacterial diofilms. Curr Biol 16(20):2030–2034PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  31. Brockhurst MA, Buckling A, Racey D, Gardner A (2008) Resource supply and the evolution of public-goods cooperation in bacteria. BMC Biol 6:20–26PubMedPubMedCentralCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  32. Brooks JS, Waylen KA, Borgerhoff Mulder M (2012) How national context, project design, and local community characteristics influence success in community-based conservation projects. P Natl Acad Sci USA 109(52):21265–21270. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  33. Brown-Kruse J, Hummels D (1993) Gender effects in laboratory public goods contribution: Do individuals put their money where their mouth is?. J Econ Behav Organ 22(3):255–267CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  34. Bshary R, Grutter AS (2002) Asymmetric cheating opportunities and partner control in a cleaner fish mutualism. Anim Behav 63(3):547–555. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  35. Bshary R, Grutter AS (2006) Image scoring and cooperation in a cleaner fish mutualism. Nature 441:975–978PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  36. Buchan NR, Croson RTA, Dawes RM (2002) Swift neighbors and persistent strangers: A cross-cultural investigation of trust and reciprocity in social exchange. Am J Sociol 108(1):168–206CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  37. Buchan NR, Grimalda G, Wilson R, Brewer M, Fatas E, Foddy M (2009) Globalization and human cooperation. P Natl Acad Sci USA 106(11):4138–4142CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  38. Burnham TC, Johnson DDP (2005) The biological and evolutionary logic of human cooperation. Analyse und Kritik 27(1):113–135CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  39. Cadsby CB, Maynes E (1998a) Choosing between a socially efficient and free-riding equilibrium: Nurses versus economics and business students. J Econ Behav Organ 37:183–192CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  40. Cadsby CB, Maynes E (1998b) Gender and free riding in a threshold public goods game: Experimental evidence. J Econ Behav Organ 34:603–620CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  41. Cameron L (1995) Raising the stakes in the Ultimatum Game: Experimental evidence from Indonesia. Econ Inq 37(1):47–59CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  42. Cardenas J-C, Stranlund J, Willis C (2000) Local environmental control and institutional crowding-out. World Dev 28(10):1719–1733CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  43. Cardenas J-C (2003) Real wealth and experimental cooperation: experiments in the field lab. J Dev Econ 70:263–289. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  44. Cardenas S (2000) How do groups solve local commons dilemmas? Lessons from experimental economics in the field. Environ Dev Sustain 2(3–4):305–322CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  45. Carlsson L, Berkes F (2005) Co-management: Concepts and methodological implications. J Environ Manage 75(1):65–76. PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  46. Carpenter JP (2004) Punishing free-riders: How group size affects mutual monitoring and the provision of public goods. Discussion Paper: 1–43Google Scholar
  47. Carpenter JP, Bowles S, Gintis H, Hwang S-H (2009) Strong reciprocity and team production: Theory and evidence. J Econ Behav Organ 71(2):221–232CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  48. Cars O, Hedin A, Heddini A (2011) The global need for effective antibiotics – Moving towards concerted action. Drug Resist Update 14(2):68–69. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  49. Cavalcanti C, Schläpfer F, Schmid B (2010) Public participation and willingness to cooperate in common-pool resource management: A field experiment with fishing communities in Brazil. Ecol Econ 69:613–622CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  50. Cesarini D, Dawes CT, Fowler JH, Johannesson M, Lichtenstein P, Wallace B (2008) Heritability of cooperative behavior in the trust game. P Natl Acad Sci USA 105(10):3721–3726CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  51. Chapman GB, Johnson EJ (2002) Incorporating the irrelevant: Anchors in judgments of belief and value. In: Gilovich T, Griffin D, Kahneman D (Hrsg) Heuristics and biases: The psychology of intuitive judgment. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, S 120–138CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  52. Chaudhuri A (2011) Sustaining cooperation in laboratory public goods experiments: A selective survey of the literature. Exp Econ 14(1):47–83CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  53. Chhatre A, Agrawal A (2008) Forest commons and local enforcement. P Natl Acad Sci USA 105(36):13286–13291. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  54. Cifdaloz O, Regmi A, Anderies JM, Rodriguez AA (2010) Robustness vulnerability, and adaptive capacity in small-scale socialecological systems: The Pumpa Irrigation System in Nepal. Ecol Soc 15(3):39CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  55. Cinner JE, McClanahan TR, MacNeil MA, Graham NA, Daw TM, Mukminin A, Feary DA, Rabearisoa AL, Wamukota A, Jiddawi N, Campbell SJ, Baird AH, Januchowski-Hartley FA, Hamed S, Lahari R, Morove T, Kuange J (2012) Comanagement of coral reef social-ecological systems. P Natl Acad Sci USA 109(14):5219–5222. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  56. Clutton-Brock TH (2002) Breeding together: kin selection and mutualism in cooperative vertebrates. Science 296(5565):69–72. PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  57. Clutton-Brock TH, Parker GA (1995) Punishment in animal societies. Nature 373(6511):209–216. PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  58. Coase RH (1937) The nature of the firm. Economica 4(16):386–405CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  59. Coase RH (1960) The problem of social cost. J Law Econ 3:1–44CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  60. Cosmides L, Tooby J (1992) Cognitive adaptations for social exchange. In: Barkow JH, Cosmides L, Tooby J (Hrsg) The adapted mind: Evolutionary psychology and the generation of culture. Oxford University Press, Oxford, S 163–228Google Scholar
  61. Costanza R (1998) Principles for sustainable governance of the oceans. Science 281(5374):198–199. PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  62. Cox M (2010) Exploring the dynamics of social-ecological systems: the case of the Taos valley acequias. Dissertation, BloomingtonGoogle Scholar
  63. Cox M, Arnold G, Villamayor Tomas S (2010) A review of design principles for community-based Natural Resource Management. Ecol Soc 15(4):38–57CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  64. Crawford S, Ostrom E (1995) A grammar of institutions. Am Polit Sci Rev 89(3):582. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  65. Creel S, Creel NM (1995) Communal hunting and pack size in African wild dogs, Lycaon pictus. Anim Behav 50:1325–1339CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  66. Crespi BJ (2001) The evolution of social behavior in microorganisms. Trends Ecol Evol 16(4):178–183PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  67. Dall SRX, Wedell N (2005) Evolutionary conflict: Sperm Wars, Phantom Inseminations. Curr Biol 15(19):R801–R803PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  68. Darwin C (1874) Die Abstammung des Menschen. Kröner, StuttgartGoogle Scholar
  69. Dawes RM, McTavish J, Shaklee H (1977) Behavior, communication, and assumptions about other people's behavior in a commons dilemma situation. J Pers Soc Psychol 35(1):1–11CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  70. Dawkins R (1976) The selfish gene. Oxford University Press, OxfordGoogle Scholar
  71. de Waal FBM (1989) Food sharing and reciprocal obligations among chimpanzees. J Hum Evol 18(5):433–459CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  72. Denant-Boemont L, Masclet D, Noussair CN (2007) Punishment, counterpunishment and sanction enforcement in a social dilemma experiment. Econ Theor 33:145–167CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  73. Diener E, Sandvik E, Seidlitz L, Diener M (1993) The relationship between income and subjective well-being: Relative or absolute? Soc Indic Res 28:195–223CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  74. Doebeli M, Hauert C (2005) Models of cooperation based on the Prisoner’s Dilemma and the Snowdrift game. Ecol Lett 8:748–766CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  75. Donlan R, Costerton JW (2002) Biofilms: Survival mechanisms of clinically relevant microorganisms. Clin Microbiological Rev 15(2):167–193CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  76. Drea C, Carter AN (2009) Cooperative problem solving in a social carnivore. Anim Behav 78(4):967–977CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  77. Edenhofer O, Pichs-Madruga R, Sokona Y, Seyboth K, Matschoss P, Kadner S, Zwickel T, Eickemeier P, Hansen G, Schlömer S, Von Stechow C (Hrsg) (2011) IPCC Special Report on Renewable Energy Sources and Climate Change Mitigation. Cambridge University Press, CambridgeGoogle Scholar
  78. Egas M, Riedl A (2008) The economics of altruistic punishment and the maintenance of cooperation. Proc Biol Sci 275:871–878. PubMedPubMedCentralCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  79. Evans L, Cherrett N, Pemsl D (2011) Assessing the impact of fisheries co-management interventions in developing countries: a meta-analysis. J Environ Manage 92(8):1938–1949. PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  80. Falk A, Fischbacher U (2006) A theory of reciprocity. Game Econ Behav 54:293–315CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  81. Fehr E, Bernhard H, Rockenbach B (2008) Egalitarianism in young children. Nature 454(7208):1079–1084PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  82. Fehr E, Fischbacher U (2003) The nature of human altruism. Nature 425(6960):785–791. PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  83. Fehr E, Gächter S (2000) Cooperation and punishment in public goods experiments. Am Econ Rev 90(4):980–994CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  84. Fehr E, Gächter S (2002) Altruistic punishment in humans. Nature 415(6868):137–140PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  85. Fehr E, Schmidt KM (1999) A theory of fairness, competition, and cooperation. Q J Econ 114(3):817–868CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  86. Fischbacher U, Gächter S, Fehr E (2001) Are people conditionally cooperative? Evidence from a public goods experiment. Econ Lett 71(3):397–404CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  87. Folke C, Carpenter S, Elmqvist T, Gunderson L, Holling CS, Walker B (2002) Resilience and sustainable development: Building adaptive capacity in a world of transformations. AMBIO: J Hum Environ 31(5):437–440. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  88. Folke C (2006) Resilience: The emergence of a perspective for social–ecological systems analyses. Global Environ Change 16(3):253–267. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  89. Frank RH (1988) Passions within reason: The strategic role of the emotions, 1. Aufl. Norton, New YorkGoogle Scholar
  90. Frank RH (1992) Die Strategie der Emotionen. Oldenbourg, MünchenCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  91. Franzen A, Pointner S (2012) Anonymity in the dictator game revisited. J Econ Behav Organ 81(1):74–81. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  92. Frey BS, Meier S (2004) Pro-social behavior in a natural setting. J Econ Behav Organ 54(1):65–88CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  93. Frey UJ (2017) Cooperative strategies outside the laboratory—evidence from a long-term large-N-study in five countries. Evol Hum Behav 38(1):109–116. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  94. Frey UJ, Rusch H (2012) An evolutionary perspective on the long-term efficiency of costly punishment. Biol Philos 27(6):811–831. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  95. Frey UJ, Rusch H (2013) Introducing artificial neural networks to the analysis of social-ecological systems. Ecol Soc 18(2):40CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  96. Gächter S, Herrmann B, Thöni C (2004) Trust, voluntary cooperation, and socio-economic background: Survey and experimental evidence. J Econ Behav Organ 55:505–531CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  97. Gächter S, Renner E, Sefton M (2008) The long-run benefits of punishment. Science 322:1510. PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  98. Gächter S, Herrmann B, Thöni C (2010) Culture and cooperation. Philos T R Soc Lon B 365:2651–2661CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  99. Gerber A, Wichardt PC (2009) Providing public goods in the absence of strong institutions. J Public Econ 93:429–439CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  100. Gibson CC, Williams JT, Ostrom E (2005) Local enforcement and better forests. World Dev 33(2):273–284CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  101. Gilovich T, Griffin D, Kahneman D (Hrsg) (2002) Heuristics and biases: The psychology of intuitive judgment. Cambridge University Press, CambridgeGoogle Scholar
  102. Gintis H (2000) Beyond Homo economicus: Evidence from experimental economics. Ecol Econ 35:311–322CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  103. Glaser M, Christie P, Diele K, Dsikowitzky L, Ferse S, Nordhaus I, Schlüter A, Schwerdtner Mañez K, Wild C (2012) Measuring and understanding sustainability-enhancing processes in tropical coastal and marine social–ecological systems. Curr Opin Environ Sustain 4(3):300–308. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  104. Gruber E (2008) Key principles of community-based natural resource management: A synthesis and interpretation of identified effective approaches for managing the commons. Environ Manage 45:52–66PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  105. Guala F (2012) Reciprocity: Weak or strong? What punishment experiments do (and do not) demonstrate. Behav Brain Sci 35(1):1–15. PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  106. Güth W, Schmittberger R, Schwarze B (1982) An experimental analysis of ultimatum bargaining. J Econ Behav Organ 3(4):367–388. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  107. Gutiérrez NL, Hilborn R, Defeo O (2011) Leadership, social capital and incentives promote successful fisheries. Nature 470(7334):386–389. PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  108. Hagedorn K (2008) Particular requirements for institutional analysis in nature-related sectors. Eur Rev Agric Econ 35(3):357–384. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  109. Hagen EH, Hammerstein P (2006) Game theory and human evolution: A critique of some recent interpretations of experimental games. Theor Popul Biol 69(3):339–348. PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  110. Hamilton WD (1964) The genetical evolution of social behaviour I & II. J Theor Biol 7:1–52PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  111. Harbaugh WT, Krause K, Liday SG (2003) Bargaining by children. Unpublished manuscript: 1–40Google Scholar
  112. Hardin G (1968) The tragedy of the commons. Science 162:1243–1248PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  113. Hardin G (1993) Living within limits: Ecology, economics, and population Taboos. Oxford University Press, OxfordGoogle Scholar
  114. Hawkes K, Bird RB (2002) Showing off, handicap signaling, and the evolution of men’s work. Evol Anthropol 11(2):58–67CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  115. Heinsohn R, Packer C (1995) Complex cooperative strategies in group-territorial African lions. Science 269(5228):1260–1262. PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  116. Helanterä H, Sundström L (2007) Worker policing and nest mate recognition in the ant Formica fusca. Behav Ecol Sociobiol 61(8):1143–1149. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  117. Helbing D, Yu W (2009) The outbreak of cooperation among success-driven individuals under noisy conditions. P Natl Acad Sci USA 106(10):3680–3685CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  118. Henrich J, Boyd R, Bowles S, Camerer CF, Fehr E, Gintis H, McElreath R (2001) In search of homo economicus: Behavioral experiments in 15 small-scale societies. Am Econ Rev 91(2):73–78CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  119. Henrich J, Heine SJ, Norenzayan A (2010) The weirdest people in the world? Behav Brain Sci 33:61–135PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  120. Herrfahrdt-Pähle E, Pahl-Wostl C (2012) Continuity and change in social-ecological systems: The role of institutional resilience. Ecol Soc 17:2. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  121. Herrmann B, Thöni C, Gächter S (2008) Antisocial punishment across societies. Science 319:1362–1367. PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  122. Hess C (2008) Mapping the New Commons. IASC conference Gloucestershire: 1–74Google Scholar
  123. Hess C, Ostrom E (2003) Ideas, artifacts, and facilities: information as a common-pool resource. Law Contemp Probl 66:111–146Google Scholar
  124. Hinkel J, Cox M, Schlüter M, Binder CR, Falk T (2015) A diagnostic procedure for applying the social-ecological systems framework in diverse cases. Ecol Soc 20(1):32. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  125. Holling CS (1973) Resilience and stability of ecological systems. Annu Rev Ecol Syst 4:1–23CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  126. Hsee CK, Yang Y, Li N, Shen L (2009) Wealth, warmth, and well-being: Whether happiness is relative or absolute depends on whether it is about money, acquisition, or consumption. J Marketing Res 46(3):396–409CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  127. Huitema D, Mostert E, Egas W, Moellenkamp S, Pahl-Wostl C, Yalcin R (2009) Adaptive water governance: Assessing the institutional prescriptions of adaptive (co-)management from a governance perspective and defining a research agenda. Ecol Soc 14(1):26CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  128. Isaac RM, McCue KF, Plott CR (1985) Public goods provision in an experimental environment. J Public Econ 26:51–74CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  129. Isaac RM, Walker JM, Williams AW (1994) Group size and the voluntary provision of public goods: Experimental evidence utilizing large groups. J Public Econ 54(1):1–36CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  130. Jandér KC, Herre EA (2010) Host sanctions and pollinator cheating in the fig tree-fig wasp mutualism. Proc Biol Sci 277(1687):1481–1488. PubMedPubMedCentralCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  131. Jensen K, Hare B, Call J, Tomasello M (2006) What's in it for me? Self-regard precludes altruism and spite in chimpanzees. Proc Biol Sci 273(1589):1013–1021PubMedPubMedCentralCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  132. Jentoft S, McCay BJ, Wilson DC (1998) Social theory and fisheries co-management. Mar Policy 22(4–5):423–436. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  133. Jentoft S, Van Son TC, Bjørkan M (2007) Marine protected areas: A governance system analysis. Hum Ecol 35(5):611–622. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  134. Johnstone RA (1995) Sexual selection, honest advertisement and the handcap principle: Reviewing the evidence. Biol Rev 70:1–65PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  135. Joshi NN (2000) Institutional opportunities and constraints in the performance of farmer-managed irrigation systems in Nepal. Asia Pac J Rural Dev 10(2):67–92Google Scholar
  136. Karlan DS (2005) Using experimental economics to measure social capital and predict financial decisions. Am Econ Rev 95(5):1688–1699CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  137. Kerr B, Neuhauser C, Bohannan BJM, Dean AM (2006) Local migration promotes competitive restraint in a host–pathogen „tragedy of the commons“. Nature 442:75–78PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  138. Kiers ET, Rousseau RA, West SA, Denison RF (2003) Host sanctions and the legume-rhizobium mutualism. Nature 425:78–81PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  139. Klein PG (1998) New institutional economics. SSRN J.
  140. Kocher MG, Cherry TL, Kroll S, Netzer RJ, Sutter M (2008) Conditional cooperation on three continents. Econ Lett 101:175–178CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  141. Koopmans R, Rebers S (2009) Collective action in culturally similar and dissimilar groups: An experiment on parochialism, conditional cooperation, and their linkages. Evol Hum Behav 30(3):201–211CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  142. Krebs JR, Davies NB (Hrsg) (1978) Behavioral ecology: An evolutionary approach. Blackwell, OxfordGoogle Scholar
  143. Kreft J-U (2004) Biofilms promote altruism. Microbiology+ 150:2751–2760PubMedGoogle Scholar
  144. Kühberger A (1998) The influence of framing on risky decisions: A meta-analysis. Organ Behav Hum Decis Process 75:23–55PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  145. Kurzban R (2001) The social psychophysics of cooperation: Nonverbal communication in a public goods game. J Nonverbal Behav 25(4):241–259CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  146. Lam WF (1998) Governing irrigation systems in Nepal: Institutions, infrastructure, and collective action. Institute for Contemporary Studies, San FranciscoGoogle Scholar
  147. Laury SK, Walker JM, Williams AW (1995) Anonymity and the voluntary provision of public goods. J Econ Behav Organ 27:365–380CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  148. Ledyard JO (1995) Public goods: A survey of experimental research. In: Kagel JH, Roth AE (Hrsg) The handbook of experimental economics. Princeton University Press, Princeton, S 111–194Google Scholar
  149. Lehmann L, Keller L (2006) The evolution of cooperation and altruism – A general framework and a classification of models. J Evolution Biol 19:1365–1376CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  150. Leigh JEG (2010) The evolution of mutualism. J Evolution Biol 23(12):2507–2528. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  151. Leimar O, Hammerstein P (2001) Evolution of cooperation through indirect reciprocity. Proc Biol Sci 268:745–753. PubMedPubMedCentralCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  152. Levitt SD, List JA (2007) What do laboratory experiments measuring social preferences reveal about the real world?. J Econ Perspect 21(2):153–174. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  153. List JA (2006) The behavioralist meets the market: Measuring social preferences and reputation effects in actual transactions. J Polit Econ 114(1):1–37. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  154. List JA, Price MK (2009) The role of social connections in charitable fundraising: Evidence from a natural field experiment. J Econ Behav Organ 69:160–169CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  155. Madrigal R, Alpízar F, Schlüter A (2011) Determinants of performance of community-based drinking water organizations. World Dev 39(9):1663–1675. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  156. Mares R, Young A, Clutton-Brock TH (2012) Individual contributions to territory defence in a cooperative breeder: Weighing up the benefits and costs. Proc Biol Sci 279(1744):3989–3995. PubMedPubMedCentralCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  157. Marlowe FW (2009) Hadza cooperation second-party punishment, yes, third-party punishment, no. Hum Nat 20:417–430CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  158. Marwell G, Ames RE (1981) Economists free ride, does anyone else? Experiments on the provision of public goods, IV. . J Public Econ 15(3):295–310CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  159. McGinnis M, Ostrom E (2014) Social-ecological system framework: initial changes and continuing challenges. Ecol Soc 19(2):30CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  160. Meinzen-Dick R (2007) Beyond panaceas in water institutions. P Natl Acad Sci USA 104(39):15200–15205CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  161. Ménard C, Shirley MM (Hrsg) (2008) Handbook of new institutional economics. Springer, BerlinGoogle Scholar
  162. Milinski M, Semmann D, Krambeck H-J, Marotzke J (2006) Stabilizing the Earth’s climate is not a losing game: Supporting evidence from public goods experiments. P Natl Acad Sci USA 103(11):3994–3998CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  163. Mitchell G (2012) Revisiting truth or triviality: The external validity of research in the psychological laboratory. Perspect Psychol Sci 7(2):109–117. PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  164. Mulder RA, Langmore NE (1993) Dominant males punish helpers for temporary defection in superb fairy-wrens. Anim Behav 45:830–833CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  165. Nash J (1951) Non-cooperative Games. Ann Math 54(2):286–295CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  166. Neuhauser C, Fargione JE (2004) A mutualism–parasitism continuum model and its application to plant–mycorrhizae interactions. Ecol Model 177(3–4):337–352. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  167. Newell A, Simon HA (1972) Human problem solving. Prentice Hall, New JerseyGoogle Scholar
  168. Nikiforakis N, Normann H-T (2008) A comparative statics analysis of punishment in public-good experiments. Exp Econ 11(4):358–369. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  169. Nilsson T (2001) Management of Communal Grazing Land: A case study on institutions for collective action in Endabeg village, Tanzania. Zugegriffen: 5. Februar 2009
  170. Noë R, Jaram VH, Hammerstein P (2001) Economics in nature: Social dilemmas and biological markets. Cambridge University Press, New YorkCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  171. Noë R (2006) Cooperation experiments: Coordination through communication versus acting apart together. Anim Behav 71(1):1–18. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  172. Nowak MA (2006) Five rules for the evolution of cooperation. Science 314:1560–1563PubMedPubMedCentralCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  173. Nowak MA, May RM (1992) Evolutionary games and spatial chaos. Nature 359:826–829CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  174. Nowak MA, Sigmund K (1998) Evolution of indirect reciprocity by image scoring. Nature 393:573–577PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  175. Nowell C, Tinkler S (1994) The influence of gender on the provision of a public good. J Econ Behav Organ 25:25–36CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  176. Oakerson RJ (1992) Analyzing the commons: A framework. In: Bromley DW, Feeny D, Peters P, Gilles JL, Oakerson RJ, Runge CF, Thomson JT (Hrsg) Making the commons work. Institute for Contemporary Studies, San Francisco, S 41–59Google Scholar
  177. Ockenfels A, Weimann J (1999) Types and patterns: An experimental East-West-German comparison of cooperation and solidarity. J Public Econ 71:275–287CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  178. Olson M (1968) Die Logik des kollektiven Handelns: Kollektivgüter und die Theorie der Gruppen. Mohr Siebeck, TübingenGoogle Scholar
  179. Ones U, Putterman L (2007) The ecology of collective action: A public goods and sanctions experiment with controlled group formation. J Econ Behav Organ 62(4):495–521CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  180. Oosterbeek H, Sloof R, Van De Kuilen G (2004) Cultural differences in ultimatum game experiments: Evidence from a meta-analysis. Exp Econ 7(2):171–188CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  181. Ostrom E (1990) Governing the commons: The evolution of institutions for collective action. Cambridge University Press, CambridgeCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  182. Ostrom E, Walker JM, Gardner R (1992) Covenants with and without a Sword: Self-governance is possible. Am Polit Sci Rev 86(2):404–417CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  183. Ostrom E (1992a) Crafting institutions for self-governing irrigation systems. Institute for Contemporary Studies, San FranciscoGoogle Scholar
  184. Ostrom E (1992b) The rudiments of a theory of the origins, survival, and performance of common-property institutions. In: Bromley DW, Feeny D, Peters P, Gilles JL, Oakerson RJ, Runge CF, Thomson JT (Hrsg) Making the commons work. Institute for Contemporary Studies, San Francisco, S 293–318Google Scholar
  185. Ostrom E, Gardner R, Walker JM (1994) Rules, games, and common-pool resources. University of Michigan Press, Ann ArborCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  186. Ostrom E (1998) A behavioral approach to the rational choice theory of collective action. Am Polit Sci Rev 92(1):1–22CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  187. Ostrom E, Dietz T, Dolšak N, Stern PC, Stonich S, Weber EU (Hrsg) (2002) The drama of the commons. National Academy Press, WashingtonGoogle Scholar
  188. Ostrom E (2005) Understanding institutional diversity. Princeton University Press, PrincetonGoogle Scholar
  189. Ostrom E (2007) A diagnostic approach for going beyond panaceas. P Natl Acad Sci USA 104(39):15181–15187CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  190. Ostrom E (2008) Doing institutional analysis: Digging deeper than markets and hierarchies. In: Ménard C, Shirley MM (Hrsg) Handbook of new institutional economics. Springer, Berlin, S 819–848CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  191. Ostrom E (2009) A general framework for analyzing sustainability of social-ecological systems. Science 325:419–422PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  192. Ostrom E, Lam WF, Pradhan P, Shivakoti GP (2011) Improving irrigation in Asia: Sustainable performance of an innovative intervention in Nepal. Edward Elgar, CheltenhamCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  193. Pagdee A, Kim Y-S, Daugherty PJ (2006) What makes community forest management successful: A meta-study from community forests throughout the world. Soc Natur Resour 19:33–52CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  194. Page T, Putterman L, Unel B (2005) Voluntary association in public goods experiments: Reciprocity, mimicry and efficiency. Econ J 115(506):1032–1053. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  195. Pahl-Wostl C, Craps M, Dewulf A, Mostert E, Tabara D, Taillieu T (2007) Social learning and water resources management. Ecol Soc 12(2)Google Scholar
  196. Pahl-Wostl C (2009) A conceptual framework for analysing adaptive capacity and multi-level learning processes in resource governance regimes. Global Environ Change 19(3):354–365. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  197. Pahl-Wostl C, Holtz G, Kastens B, Knieper C (2010) Analyzing complex water governance regimes: The Management and Transition Framework. Environ Sci Technol 13(7):571–581. Google Scholar
  198. Palacios-Huerta I, Volij O (2006) Field Centipedes. Zugegriffen: 29. Oktober 2008
  199. Palfrey TR, Prisbrey JE (1997) Anomalous behavior in public goods experiments: How much and why? Am Econ Rev 87(5):829–846Google Scholar
  200. Peters HE, Ünür AS, Clark J, Schulze WD (2004) Free-riding and the provision of public goods in the family: A laboratory experiment. Int Econ Rev 45(1):283–299CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  201. Plummer R, Armitage DR (2007) A resilience-based framework for evaluating adaptive co-management: Linking ecology, economics and society in a complex world. Ecol Econ 61(1):62–74. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  202. Pomeroy RS, Katon BM, Harkes I (1998) Fisheries co-management: Key conditions and principles drawn from Asian experiences. Paper presented at the 7th annual conference of the IASCP: 1–23Google Scholar
  203. Pomeroy RS, Katon BM, Harkes I (2001) Conditions affecting the success of fisheries co-management: Lessons from Asia. Mar Policy 25(3):197–208. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  204. Poteete AR, Janssen MA, Ostrom E (2010) Working together: Collective action, the commons, and multiple methods in practice. Princeton University Press, PrincetonCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  205. Pretty J (2003) Social capital and the collective management of resources. Science 302(5652):1912–1914. PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  206. Raihani NJ, Thornton A, Bshary R (2012) Punishment and cooperation in nature. Trends Ecol Evol 27(5):288–295. PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  207. Rainey PB, Rainey K (2003) Evolution of cooperation and conflict in experimental bacterial populations. Nature 425(6953):72–74PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  208. Rankin DJ, Bargum K, Kokko H (2007) The tragedy of the commons in evolutionary biology. Trends Ecol Evol 22(12):643–651PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  209. Rankin DJ (2011) The social side of Homo economicus. Trends Ecol Evol 26(1):1–3. PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  210. Ratnieks FL, Foster KR, Wenseleers T (2006) Conflict resolution in insect societies. Annu Rev Entomol 51:581–608. PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  211. Reichhuber A, Camacho E, Requate T (2009) A framed field experiment on collective enforcement mechanisms with Ethiopian farmers. Environ Dev Sustain 14:641–663Google Scholar
  212. Rilling JK, Gutman DA, Zeh TR, Pagnoni G, Berns GS, Kilts CD (2002) A neural basis for social cooperation. Neuron 35:395–405PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  213. Rockenbach B, Milinski M (2006) The efficient interaction of indirect reciprocity and costly punishment. Nature 444:718–723. PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  214. Russell AF, Hatchwell BJ (2001) Experimental evidence for kin-biased helping in a cooperatively breeding vertebrate. Proc Biol Sci 268(1481):2169–2174. PubMedPubMedCentralCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  215. Russell YI, Call J, Dunbar RIM (2008) Image scoring in great apes. Behav Process 78:108–111CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  216. Rustagi D, Engel S, Kosfeld M (2010) Conditional cooperation and costly monitoring explain success in forest commons management. Science 330(6006):961–965. PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  217. Sachs JL, Simms EL (2006) Pathways to mutualism breakdown. Trends Ecol Evol 21(10):585–592. PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  218. Sandström C, Widmark C (2007) Stakeholders' perceptions of consultations as tools for co-management – A case study of the forestry and reindeer herding sectors in northern Sweden. For Policy Econ 10(1–2):25–35CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  219. Schino G (2007) Grooming and agonistic support: A meta-analysis of primate reciprocal altruism. Behav Ecol 18:115–120CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  220. Schlager E, Blomquist W, Tang SY (1994) Mobile flows, storage, and self-organized institutions for governing common-pool resources. Land Econ 70(3):294–317CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  221. Schlüter A (2006) Constraints on institutional change in smallscale forestry: A New Institutional Economics perspective. Swiss For J 157(3–4):84–90. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  222. Schlüter A (2007) Institutional change in the forestry sector—The explanatory potential of New Institutional Economics. For Policy Econ 9(8):1090–1099. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  223. Schlüter A, Madrigal R (2012) The SES framework in a marine setting: Methodological lessons. Ration Markets Morals 3:158–179Google Scholar
  224. Schurr C (2006) Zwischen Allmende und Anti-Allmende. Dissertation, kein OrtGoogle Scholar
  225. Semmann D, Krambeck H-J, Milinski M (2003) Volunteering leads to rock–paper–scissors dynamics in a public goods game. Nature 425(6956):390–392. PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  226. Shiferaw B, Kebede TA, Reddy RV (2008) Community watershed management in semi-arid India: The state of collective action and its effects on natural resources and rural livelihoods. Zugegriffen: 8 Juli 2012Google Scholar
  227. Shivakoti GP, Ostrom E Hrsg (2002) Improving irrigation governance and management in Nepal. Institute for Contemporary Studies, San FranciscoGoogle Scholar
  228. Siebert S, Burke J, Faures JM, Frenken K, Hoogeveen J, Döll P, Portmann FT (2010) Groundwater use for irrigation – A global inventory. Hydrol Earth Syst Sc 14(10):1863–1880. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  229. Sosis R, Ruffle BJ (2004) Ideology, religion, and the evolution of cooperation: Field experiments on Israeli Kibbutzim. Res Econ Anthropol 23:89–117CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  230. Stoker G (1998) Governance as theory: Five propositions. Int Soc Sci J 50(155):17–28. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  231. Stoop J, Noussair CN, Van Soest D (2009) From the lab to the field: Public good provision with fishermen. Zugegriffen: 8. Juli 2012
  232. Tang SY (1992) Institutions and collective actions: Self-governance in irrigation. Institute for Contemporary Studies, San FranciscoGoogle Scholar
  233. Tinbergen N (1963) On aims and methods of ethology. Zeitschrift für Tierpsychologie 20:410–433CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  234. Torres-Guevara LE, Schlüter A (2016) External validity of artefactual field experiments: A study on cooperation, impatience and sustainability in an artisanal fishery in Colombia. Ecol Econ 128:187–201. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  235. Trivers RL (1971) The evolution of reciprocal altruism. Q Rev Biol 46(1):35–57CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  236. Trivers RL (1985) Social evolution. Benjamin/Cummings, CaliforniaGoogle Scholar
  237. Uhl M, Voland E (2002) Angeber haben mehr vom Leben. Spektrum, Akademischer Verlag, HeidelbergGoogle Scholar
  238. Van Laerhoven F (2010) Governing community forests and the challenge of solving two-level collective action dilemmas—A large-N perspective. Global Environ Chang 20(3):539–546. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  239. Velicer GJ, Kroos L, Lenski RE (2000) Developmental cheating in the social bacterium Myxococcus xanthus. Nature 404:598–601PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  240. Vogt JM, Epstein GB, Mincey SK, Fischer BC, McCord P (2015) Putting the „E“ in SES: Unpacking the ecology in the Ostrom social-ecological system framework. Ecol Soc 20(1):55–65. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  241. Voland E (2003) Eigennutz und Solidarität – Das konstruktive Potenzial biologisch evolvierter Kooperationsstrategien im Globalisierungsprozess. Zeitschrift für internationale Bildungsforschung und Entwicklungspädagogik 26(4):15–20Google Scholar
  242. Voland E (2013) Soziobiologie – Die Evolution von Kooperation und Konkurrenz. Springer, HeidelbergGoogle Scholar
  243. Voland E, Schiefenhövel W (Hrsg) (2009) The biological evolution of religious mind and behavior. Springer, HeidelbergGoogle Scholar
  244. Wade R (1992) Common-property resource management in South Indian Villages. In: Bromley DW, Feeny D, Peters P, Gilles JL, Oakerson RJ, Runge CF, Thomson JT (Hrsg) Making the commons work. Institute for Contemporary Studies, San Francisco, S 207–228Google Scholar
  245. Wade R (1994) Village republics: Economic conditions for collective action in South India. Institute for Contemporary Studies, San FranciscoGoogle Scholar
  246. Walker B, Holling CS, Carpenter SR, Kinzig A (2004) Resilience, adaptability and transformability in social–ecological systems. E&S 9(2):5CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  247. Walker JM, Gardner R, Herr A, Ostrom E (2000) Collective choice in the commons: Experimental results on proposed allocation rules and votes. Econ J 110:212–234CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  248. Wedekind C, Milinski M (2000) Cooperation through image scoring in humans. Science 288(5467):850–852PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  249. Wenseleers T, Helanterä A, Hart A, Ratnieks FLW (2004) Worker reproduction and policing in insect societies: An ESS analysis. J Evol Biol 17:1035–1047PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  250. Wenseleers T, Ratnieks FLW (2004) Tragedy of the commons in Melipona bees. Proc Biol Sci 271:S310–S312PubMedPubMedCentralCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  251. Werthmann C, Weingart A, Kirk M (2008) Common-pool resources – A challenge for local governance experimental research in eight villages in the Mekong Delta of Cambodia and Vietnham. Conference Paper: 1–29Google Scholar
  252. West SA, Griffin AS, Gardner A (2007) Social semantics: Altruism, cooperation, mutualism, strong reciprocity and group selection. J Evolution Biol 20(2):415–432. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  253. West SA, El Mouden C, Gardner A (2011) Sixteen common misconceptions about the evolution of cooperation in humans. Evol Hum Behav 32(4):231–262. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  254. White A, Martin A (2002) Who owns the World's Forests? Forest tenure and public forests in transition. Forest Trends, WashingtonGoogle Scholar
  255. Wiessner P (2009) Experimental Games and Games of Life among the Ju/’hoan Bushmen. Curr Anthropol 50(1):133–138. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  256. Willems EP, Hellriegel B, Van Schaik CP (2013) The collective action problem in primate territory economics. Proc Biol Sci 280(1759):20130081. PubMedPubMedCentralCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  257. Williamson OE (1975) Markets and hierarchies: Analysis and antitrust implications: A study in the economics of internal organization. Free Press, New YorkGoogle Scholar
  258. Williamson OE (2000) The new institutional economics: Taking stock, looking ahead. J Econ Lit 38(3):595–613CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  259. Wilson DS, Near D, Miller RR (1996) Machiavellianism: A synthesis of the evolutionary and psychological literatures. Psychol Bull 119(2):285–299PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  260. Wilson EO (2013) The social conquest of Earth. Liveright Publishing Corp., New York, LondonGoogle Scholar
  261. Wollenberg EK, Merino L, Agrawal A, Ostrom E (2007) Fourteen years of monitoring community-managed forests: learning from IFRI’s experience. Int For Rev 9(2):670–684Google Scholar
  262. Yamagishi T, Terai S, Kiyonari T, Mifune N, Kanazawa S (2007) The social exchange heuristic: Managing errors in social exchange. Ration Soc 19(3):259–291CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  263. Yamagishi T, Horita Y, Takagishi H, Shinada M, Tanida S, Cook KS (2009) The private rejection of unfair offers and emotional commitment. P Natl Acad Sci USA 106(28):11520–11523CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  264. Young AJ, Carlson AA, Monfort SL, Russell AF, Bennett NC, Clutton-Brock TH (2006) Stress and the suppression of subordinate reproduction in cooperatively breeding meerkats. P Natl Acad Sci USA 103(32):12005–12010. CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  265. Zahavi A, Zahavi A (1997) The handicap principle: A missing piece of Darwin's Puzzle. Oxford University Press, OxfordGoogle Scholar
  266. Zefferman MR (2014) Direct reciprocity under uncertainty does not explain one-shot cooperation, but demonstrates the benefits of a norm psychology. Evol Hum Behav 35(5):358–367. CrossRefGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer-Verlag GmbH Deutschland 2018

Authors and Affiliations

  • Ulrich Frey
    • 1
  1. 1.Technische ThermodynamikDeutsches Zentrum für Luft- und RaumfahrtStuttgartDeutschland

Personalised recommendations