Eurasian reed warblers compensate for virtual magnetic displacement

Dmitry Kishkinev, Nikita Chernetsov, Alexander Pakhomov, Dominik Heyers, Henrik Mouritsen

Результат исследований: Научные публикации в периодических изданияхписьмо/краткое сообщениенаучная

37 Цитирования (Scopus)

Выдержка

Displacement studies have shown that long-distance, night-migrating songbirds are able to perform true navigation from their first spring migration onwards. True navigation requires both a map and a compass. Whereas birds are known to have sun, star, and magnetic compasses, the nature of the map cues used has remained highly controversial. There is quite strong experimental evidence for the involvement of olfactory map cues in pigeon and seabird homing. In contrast, the evidence for the use of magnetic map cues has remained weak and very little is known about the map cues used by long-distance migratory songbirds. In earlier experiments, we have shown that Eurasian reed warblers physically displaced 1,000 km eastward from Rybachy to Zvenigorod re-orient towards their breeding destinations by changing their orientation in Emlen funnels from the NE to the NW. We have also previously shown that this re-orientation cannot be explained by a ‘jetlag effect’. We have now used this model system to show that Eurasian
Язык оригиналаанглийский
Число страниц3
ЖурналCurrent Biology
Том25
Номер выпуска19
DOI
СостояниеОпубликовано - 2015

Цитировать

Kishkinev, D., Chernetsov, N., Pakhomov, A., Heyers, D., & Mouritsen, H. (2015). Eurasian reed warblers compensate for virtual magnetic displacement. Current Biology, 25(19). https://doi.org/10.1016/j.cub.2015.08.012
Kishkinev, Dmitry ; Chernetsov, Nikita ; Pakhomov, Alexander ; Heyers, Dominik ; Mouritsen, Henrik. / Eurasian reed warblers compensate for virtual magnetic displacement. В: Current Biology. 2015 ; Том 25, № 19.
@article{8a9712a14030410f99a956dee9a6ca1f,
title = "Eurasian reed warblers compensate for virtual magnetic displacement",
abstract = "Displacement studies have shown that long-distance, night-migrating songbirds are able to perform true navigation from their first spring migration onwards. True navigation requires both a map and a compass. Whereas birds are known to have sun, star, and magnetic compasses, the nature of the map cues used has remained highly controversial. There is quite strong experimental evidence for the involvement of olfactory map cues in pigeon and seabird homing. In contrast, the evidence for the use of magnetic map cues has remained weak and very little is known about the map cues used by long-distance migratory songbirds. In earlier experiments, we have shown that Eurasian reed warblers physically displaced 1,000 km eastward from Rybachy to Zvenigorod re-orient towards their breeding destinations by changing their orientation in Emlen funnels from the NE to the NW. We have also previously shown that this re-orientation cannot be explained by a ‘jetlag effect’. We have now used this model system to show that Eurasian",
author = "Dmitry Kishkinev and Nikita Chernetsov and Alexander Pakhomov and Dominik Heyers and Henrik Mouritsen",
year = "2015",
doi = "10.1016/j.cub.2015.08.012",
language = "English",
volume = "25",
journal = "Current Biology",
issn = "0960-9822",
publisher = "Cell Press",
number = "19",

}

Kishkinev, D, Chernetsov, N, Pakhomov, A, Heyers, D & Mouritsen, H 2015, 'Eurasian reed warblers compensate for virtual magnetic displacement', Current Biology, том. 25, № 19. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.cub.2015.08.012

Eurasian reed warblers compensate for virtual magnetic displacement. / Kishkinev, Dmitry; Chernetsov, Nikita; Pakhomov, Alexander; Heyers, Dominik; Mouritsen, Henrik.

В: Current Biology, Том 25, № 19, 2015.

Результат исследований: Научные публикации в периодических изданияхписьмо/краткое сообщениенаучная

TY - JOUR

T1 - Eurasian reed warblers compensate for virtual magnetic displacement

AU - Kishkinev, Dmitry

AU - Chernetsov, Nikita

AU - Pakhomov, Alexander

AU - Heyers, Dominik

AU - Mouritsen, Henrik

PY - 2015

Y1 - 2015

N2 - Displacement studies have shown that long-distance, night-migrating songbirds are able to perform true navigation from their first spring migration onwards. True navigation requires both a map and a compass. Whereas birds are known to have sun, star, and magnetic compasses, the nature of the map cues used has remained highly controversial. There is quite strong experimental evidence for the involvement of olfactory map cues in pigeon and seabird homing. In contrast, the evidence for the use of magnetic map cues has remained weak and very little is known about the map cues used by long-distance migratory songbirds. In earlier experiments, we have shown that Eurasian reed warblers physically displaced 1,000 km eastward from Rybachy to Zvenigorod re-orient towards their breeding destinations by changing their orientation in Emlen funnels from the NE to the NW. We have also previously shown that this re-orientation cannot be explained by a ‘jetlag effect’. We have now used this model system to show that Eurasian

AB - Displacement studies have shown that long-distance, night-migrating songbirds are able to perform true navigation from their first spring migration onwards. True navigation requires both a map and a compass. Whereas birds are known to have sun, star, and magnetic compasses, the nature of the map cues used has remained highly controversial. There is quite strong experimental evidence for the involvement of olfactory map cues in pigeon and seabird homing. In contrast, the evidence for the use of magnetic map cues has remained weak and very little is known about the map cues used by long-distance migratory songbirds. In earlier experiments, we have shown that Eurasian reed warblers physically displaced 1,000 km eastward from Rybachy to Zvenigorod re-orient towards their breeding destinations by changing their orientation in Emlen funnels from the NE to the NW. We have also previously shown that this re-orientation cannot be explained by a ‘jetlag effect’. We have now used this model system to show that Eurasian

U2 - 10.1016/j.cub.2015.08.012

DO - 10.1016/j.cub.2015.08.012

M3 - Letter

VL - 25

JO - Current Biology

JF - Current Biology

SN - 0960-9822

IS - 19

ER -