Male mice song syntax depends on social contexts and influences female preferences
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Published Version (Please cite this version)10.3389/fnbh.2015.00076
Publication InfoChabout, Jonathan; Sarkar, Abhra; Dunson, David B; & Jarvis, Erich D (2015). Male mice song syntax depends on social contexts and influences female preferences. FRONTIERS IN BEHAVIORAL NEUROSCIENCE, 9. 10.3389/fnbh.2015.00076. Retrieved from https://hdl.handle.net/10161/11115.
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David B. Dunson
Arts and Sciences Distinguished Professor of Statistical Science
My research focuses on developing new tools for probabilistic learning from complex data - methods development is directly motivated by challenging applications in ecology/biodiversity, neuroscience, environmental health, criminal justice/fairness, and more. We seek to develop new modeling frameworks, algorithms and corresponding code that can be used routinely by scientists and decision makers. We are also interested in new inference framework and in studying theoretical properties
Erich David Jarvis
Adjunct Professor in the Dept. of Neurobiology
Dr. Jarvis' laboratory studies the neurobiology of vocal communication. Emphasis is placed on the molecular pathways involved in the perception and production of learned vocalizations. They use an integrative approach that combines behavioral, anatomical, electrophysiological and molecular biological techniques. The main animal model used is songbirds, one of the few vertebrate groups that evolved the ability to learn vocalizations. The generality of the discoveries is tested in other vocal
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