LOGIN TO YOUR ACCOUNT

Username
Password
Remember Me
Or use your Academic/Social account:

CREATE AN ACCOUNT

Or use your Academic/Social account:

Congratulations!

You have just completed your registration at OpenAire.

Before you can login to the site, you will need to activate your account. An e-mail will be sent to you with the proper instructions.

Important!

Please note that this site is currently undergoing Beta testing.
Any new content you create is not guaranteed to be present to the final version of the site upon release.

Thank you for your patience,
OpenAire Dev Team.

Close This Message

CREATE AN ACCOUNT

Name:
Username:
Password:
Verify Password:
E-mail:
Verify E-mail:
*All Fields Are Required.
Please Verify You Are Human:
fbtwitterlinkedinvimeoflicker grey 14rssslideshare1
Publisher: University of Chicago Press
Languages: English
Types: Article
Subjects:
Identifiers:doi:10.1086/668204
Reversible changes in how readily animals fight can be explained in terms of adaptive responses to differences in the costs and benefits of fighting. In contrast, long-term differences in aggressiveness raise a number of questions, including why animals are consistent with respect to this trait, why aggressiveness is often linked to general risk taking, and why aggressive and nonaggressive animals often coexist within a population. In fish, different levels of aggressiveness bring several direct fitness-related consequences, such as when aggressive individuals monopolize a limited food supply and grow fast. They also bring indirect consequences, such as when aggressive fish are more susceptible to predation and when they require a larger respiratory surface to service a higher metabolic rate. Fitness consequences of aggressiveness are often context dependent, with aggressive fish tending to do well in simple, predictable conditions but not in complex, less predictable conditions. The diverse, context-dependent consequences of aggression mean that aggressive and nonaggressive fish flourish in different conditions and explain in general terms why these behavioral phenotypes often coexist. There are a number of candidate evolutionary frameworks for explaining why individual differences in aggressiveness are often, but not always, consistent over time and often, but not always, linked to differences in general risk taking.
  • The results below are discovered through our pilot algorithms. Let us know how we are doing!

    • Adams C.E., F.A. Huntingford, J.F. Turnbull, and C. Beattie. 1998. Alternative competitive strategies and the cost of food acquisition in juvenile Atlantic salmon (Salmo salar). Aquaculture 167:17-26.
    • Bell A.M. 2005. Behavioral differences between individuals and two populations of stickleback (Gasterosteus aculeatus). J Evol Biol 18:464-473.
    • Bell A.M. and A. Sih. 2007. Exposure to predation generates personality in threespined sticklebacks (Gasterosteus aculeatus). Ecol Lett 10:828-834.
    • Berglund A. and G. Rosenqvist. 2003. Sex role reversal in pipefish. Adv Study Behav 32:131-167.
    • Biro P.A., C. Beckmann, and J.A. Stamps. 2010. Small withinday increases in temperature affects boldness and alters personality in coral reef fish. Proc R Soc B 277:71-77.
    • Biro P.A. and G.R. Post. 2008. Rapid depletion of genotypes with fast growth and bold personality traits from harvested fish populations. Proc Natl Acad Sci USA 105:2919-2922.
    • Biro P.A. and J.A. Stamps. 2008. Are animal personality traits linked to life-history productivity? Trends Ecol Evol 23:361- 368.
    • Briffa M. and L.U. Sneddon. 2007. Physiological constraints on contest behaviour. Funct Ecol 21:627-637.
    • Burton T., S.S. Killen, J.D. Armstrong, and N.B. Metcalfe. 2012. What causes interspecific variation in resting metabolic rate and what are its ecological consequences? Proc R Soc B 278: 3465-3473.
    • Carere C. and D. Maestripieri, eds. 2012. Animal personalities: behavior, physiology, and evolution. University of Chicago Press, Chicago.
    • Dahlbom S.J., D. Lagman, K. Lundstedt-Enkel, L.F. Sundstrom, and S. Winberg. 2011. Boldness predicts social status in zebrafish (Danio rerio). PLoS ONE 6:e23565.
    • Damsgaard B. and F. Huntingford. 2012. Aggression. Pp. 248- 285 in F. Huntingford, M. Jobling, and S. Kadri, eds. Aquaculture and behavior. Wiley-Blackwell, Oxford.
    • Dingemanse N.J. and M. Wolf. 2010. Recent models for adaptive personality differences: a review. Philos Trans R Soc B 365:3947-3958.
    • Dingemanse N.J., J. Wright, A.N. Kazem, D.K. Thomas, R. Hickling, and N. Dawnay. 2007. Behavioral syndromes differ predictably between 12 populations of three-spined stickleback. J Anim Ecol 76:1128-1138.
    • Ho¨jesjo¨ J., J. Johnsson, and T. Bohlin. 2004. Habitat complexity reduces the growth of aggressive and dominant brown trout (Salmo trutta) relative to subordinates. Behav Ecol Sociobiol 56:286-289.
    • Huntingford F. and S. Coyle. 2007. Anti-predator defences in sticklebacks: trade-offs, risk sensitivity and behavioural syndromes. Pp. 127-156 in S. O¨ stlund-Nilsson, I. Mayer, and F.A. Huntingford, eds. Biology of the three-spined stickleback. CRC, Boca Raton, FL.
    • Huntingford F.A. 1976. The relationship between anti-predator behaviour and aggression among conspecifics in the threespined stickleback, Gasterosteus aculeatus. Anim Behav 24: 245-260.
    • Huntingford F.A. and C.E. Adams. 2005. Behavioural syndromes in farmed fish: implications for production and welfare. Behaviour 142:1207-1221.
    • Huntingford F.A., G. Andrew, S. MacKenzie, D. Morera, S.M. Coyle, M. Pilarczyk, and S. Kadri. 2010. Coping strategies in a strongly schooling fish, the common carp Cyprinus carpio. J Fish Biol 76:1576-1591.
    • Jakobssen S., O. Brick, and C. Kullberg. 1995. Escalated fighting behaviour incurs increased predation risk. Anim Behav 49: 235-239.
    • Jenjan H. 2011. Quantitative analysis of the fine structure of the fish gill: environmental response and relation to welfare. PhD thesis. University of Glasgow.
    • Killen S.S., S. Marras, and D.J. McKenzie. 2011. Fuel, fasting, fear: routine metabolic rate and food deprivation exert synergistic effects on risk-taking in individual juvenile European sea bass. J Anim Ecol 80:1024-1055.
    • Korte S.M., J.M. Koolhaas, J.C. Wingfield, and B.S. McEwen. 2005. The Darwinian concept of stress: benefits of allostasis and costs of allostatic load and the trade-offs in health and disease. Neurosci Biobehav Rev 29:3-38.
    • Le Franc¸ois N.R., S.G. Lamarre, and P.U. Blier. 2005. Is white muscle anaerobic glycolysis capacity indicative of competitive ability in Arctic charr? J Fish Biol 66:1167-1176.
    • Maan M.E., T.G.G. Groothuis, and J. Wittenberg. 2001. Escalated fighting despite predictors of conflict outcome: solving the paradox in a South American cichlid fish. Anim Behav 62:623-634.
    • McCarthy I.D. 2001. Competitive ability is related to metabolic asymmetry in juvenile rainbow trout. J Fish Biol 59:1002- 1014.
    • Metcalfe N.B., A.C. Taylor, and J.E. Thorpe. 1995. Metabolic rate, social status and life-history strategies in Atlantic salmon. Anim Behav 49:431-436.
    • Neat F.C., A.C. Taylor, and F.A. Huntingford. 1998. Proximate costs of fighting in male cichlid fish: the role of injuries and energy metabolism. Anim Behav 55:875-882.
    • Re´ale D., N.J. Dingemanse, A.J.N. Kazem, and J. Wright, eds. 2010. Evolutionary and ecological approaches to the study of personality. Theme issue, Philos Trans R Soc B, vol. 365.
    • Ruiz-Gomez M.d.L., F.A. Huntingford, Ø. Øverli, P.-O. Tho¨rnqvist, and E. Ho¨glund. 2011. Response to environmental change in rainbow trout selected for divergent stress coping styles. Physiol Behav 102:317-322.
    • Ruiz-Gomez M.d.L., S. Kittilsen, E. Ho¨glund, F.A. Huntingford, C. Sørensen, T.G. Pottinger, M. Bakken, S. Winberg, W.J. Korzan, and Ø. Øverli. 2008. Behavioural plasticity in rainbow trout (Oncorhynchus mykiss) with divergent coping styles: when doves become hawks. Horm Behav 54:534-538.
    • Schjolden J., A. Stoskhus, and S. Winberg. 2005. Does individual variation in stress responses and agonistic behavior reflect divergent stress coping strategies in juvenile rainbow trout? Physiol Biochem Zool 78:715-723.
    • Sih A. and A.M. Bell. 2008. Insights for behavioral ecology from behavioral syndromes. Adv Stud Behav 38:227-281.
    • Sih A., A. Bell, and J.C. Johnson. 2004. Behavioral syndromes: an ecological and evolutionary overview. Trends Ecol Evol 19:372-378.
    • Sloman K.A. and J.D. Armstrong. 2002. Physiological effects of dominance hierarchies: laboratory artefacts or natural phenomena? J Fish Biol 61:1-23.
    • Stamps J.A. 2007. Growth-mortality tradeoffs and “personality” traits in animals. Ecol Lett 10:355-363.
    • Sundstro¨m L.F., E. Peterson, J. Ho¨jesjo¨, J. Johnsson, and T. Jarvi. 2004. Hatchery selection promotes boldness in newlyhatched brown trout (Salmo trutta): implications for dominance. Behav Ecol 15:192-198.
    • Tamilselvan P. 2010. Social interactions among goldfish with different risk taking phenotypes: implications for growth. MS thesis. University of Glasgow.
    • Thomson J.S., P.C. Watts, T.G. Pottinger, and L.U. Sneddon. 2011. Physiological and genetic correlates of boldness: characterising the mechanisms of behavioural variation in rainbow trout, Oncorhynchus mykiss. Horm Behav 59:67-74.
    • Thorpe J.E., M. Mangel, N.B. Metcalfe, and F.A. Huntingford. 1998. Modelling the proximate basis of salmonid life history variation, with application to Atlantic salmon (Salmo salar L). Evol Ecol 12:581-599.
    • Ukegbu A.A. and F.A. Huntingford. 1988. Brood value and life expectancy as determinants of parental investment in male three-spined sticklebacks, Gasterosteus aculeatus. Ethology 78:72-82.
    • Vaz-Serrano J., M.L. Ruiz-Gomez, H.M. Gjøen, P.V. Skov, F.A. Huntingford, Ø. Øverli, and E. Ho¨glund. 2011. Consistent boldness behaviour in early emerging fry of domesticated Atlantic salmon (Salmo salar): decoupling of behavioural and physiological traits of the proactive stress coping style. Physiol Behav 103:359-364.
    • Weir L.K., J.A. Hutchings, I.A. Fleming, and S. Einum. 2004. Dominance relationships and behavioural correlates of individual spawning success in farmed and wild male Atlantic salmon, Salmo salar. J Anim Ecol 73:1069-1079.
    • Wolf M., G. Sander van Doorn, O. Leimar, and F.J. Weissing. 2007. Life-history trade-offs favour the evolution of animal personalities. Nature 447:581-585.
    • Wolf M. and F.J. Weissing. 2010. An explanatory framework for adaptive personality differences. Philos Trans R Soc B 365:3959-3968.
    • Yamamoto T., H. Ueda, and S. Higashi. 1998. Correlation among dominance status, metabolic rate and otolith size in masu salmon. J Fish Biol 52:281-290.
  • No related research data.
  • No similar publications.

Share - Bookmark

Cite this article