ONe page - IV Vocalization and Hearing A Usage of...

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Science of Biological Connection of Love in the Natural World I. Intro A. Establish in a broad sense how the 5 senses are used for communication among species. B. Explain similarities between human communication and animal communication. II. Touch A. Animals use touch similarly to humans and even in a broader range of ways. (picture 1) B. Birds: Close contact to ease spatial aggression. (picture 2) C. Elephants: Seismic Communication. Tusks, trunks, ears, & feet are used for communication. (picture 3) D. These methods are very relatable to humans. III. Sight A. Sight is used very similarly with humans and birds. (video 4) B. Birds Displays: Plumage of feathers. (video 5) C. Bird Dances: Courtship rituals. Effects of insufficient dancing. ( video 6) D. Preening: Used to diffuse situations. Express no harm. E. Feeding: Offerings of food shows that the male is capable of nurturing another. F. Building: Construct elaborate nest for their mates. (picture 7 and video 8) G. Human similarities: Display, Dancing, Building.
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Unformatted text preview: IV. Vocalization and Hearing A. Usage of vocalizations and hearing are important in animal and human communication. B. Current cultures hold views of the opposite sex based on their talent or audio aptitude. (picture 9) C. Inflection: alteration of tone or pitch. Can make or break the connection between two animals. (video 10) D. Dialect: The form of language a community uses. Different dialects can clash. (video 11) E. Musical talent is used for both animals and humans. Strong musical talent typically produces beneficial results when attracting a mate. (video 12) F. It is nature in animals and humans to use audio in searching for love/mate. V. Smell A. Both animals and humans use pheromones and perfumes for communication. B. Pheromones: odorless, used in many ways. More influential in the animal world. C. Perfuming: Not only a human characteristic but dominantly used by humans. (video 14) VI. Conclusion statements....
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This note was uploaded on 02/09/2012 for the course BIOL 1101 taught by Professor Sbergamo during the Fall '07 term at Gainesville State.

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