Steve Phelps: Social Cognition across species

Thèmes:
volessocial behavioroxytocinsociality
Quoi:
Talk
Quand:
2:00 PM, mercredi 4 juil. 2018 (1 heure 30 minutes)

Social interactions are central to most animals and have a fundamental impact upon the phenotype of an individual. Social behavior (social interactions among conspecifics) represents a central challenge to the integration of the functional and mechanistic bases of complex behavior. Traditionally, studies of proximate and ultimate elements of social behavior have been conducted by distinct groups of researchers, with little communication across perceived disciplinary boundaries. However, recent technological advances, coupled with increased recognition of the substantial variation in mechanisms underlying social interactions, should compel investigators from divergent disciplines to pursue more integrative analyses of social behavior. We propose an integrative conceptual framework intended to guide researchers towards a comprehensive understanding of the evolution and maintenance of mechanisms governing variation in sociality.


Hofmann, H. A., Beery, A. K., Blumstein, D. T., Couzin, I. D., Earley, R. L., Hayes, L. D.,P L. Hurd, EA. Lacey, SM Phelps, NG. Solomon, M Taborsky, LJ Young, and DR Rubenstein  (2014). An evolutionary framework for studying mechanisms of social behaviorTrends in ecology & evolution29(10), 581-589.


Johnson, Z. V., & Young, L. J. (2015). Neurobiological mechanisms of social attachment and pair bonding. Current Opinion in Behavioral Sciences, 3, 38-44.


Bartz, J. A., Zaki, J., Bolger, N., & Ochsner, K. N. (2011). Social effects of oxytocin in humans: context and person matter. Trends in Cognitive Sciences, 15(7), 301-309.


Domes, G., Heinrichs, M., Michel, A., Berger, C., & Herpertz, S. C. (2007). Oxytocin improves “mind-reading” in humans. Biological Psychiatry, 61(6), 731-733.


Geng, Y., Zhao, W., Zhou, F., Ma, X., Yao, S., Hurlemann, R., ... & Kendrick, K. (2018). Oxytocin enhancement of emotional empathy: generalization across cultures and effects on amygdala activitybioRxiv, 307256.

 

 

 

Modérateur.rice
University of Manitoba
Participant.e
Phelps Lab, University of Texas
Detail de session
Pour chaque session, permet aux participants d'écrire un court texte de feedback qui sera envoyé à l'organisateur. Ce texte n'est pas envoyé aux présentateurs.
Afin de respecter les règles de gestion des données privées, cette option affiche uniquement les profils des personnes qui ont accepté de partager leur profil publiquement.

Les changements ici affecteront toutes les pages de détails des sessions