All Stories

  1. The development of expertise at cracking palm nuts by wild bearded capuchin monkeys, Sapajus libidinosus
  2. Adaptable navigation in bull ants (Myrmecia midas).
  3. Rules and metarules: Adult cotton-top tamarins (Saguinus oedipus) and 5-year-old children (Homo sapiens) can master both.
  4. On the psychological origins of tool use
  5. End the search quickly: Pigeons (Columba livia) and humans (Homo sapiens) share the same bias.
  6. How tufted capuchin monkeys (Sapajus spp.) and humans (Homo sapiens) handle a jointed tool.
  7. African striped mice (Rhabdomys) mind the neighbors.
  8. One hundred years of the Journal of Comparative Psychology.
  9. Comparative psychology’s founding mother, Margaret Floy Washburn.
  10. A new look at universals and specificities in the songs of humpback whales.
  11. Anticipating future actions: Motor planning improves with age in wild bearded capuchin monkeys ( Sapajus libidinosus )
  12. Optional tool use: The case of wild bearded capuchins ( Sapajus libidinosus ) cracking cashew nuts by biting or by using percussors
  13. Dexterity and technique in termite fishing by chimpanzees (Pan troglodytes troglodytes) in the Goualougo Triangle, Republic of Congo
  14. Odds favor the bees.
  15. Folk Physics in the Twenty-first Century: Understanding Tooling as Embodied
  16. Rare Bearded Capuchin (Sapajus libidinosus) Tool-Use Culture is Threatened by Land use Changes in Northeastern Brazil
  17. Adult and juvenile bearded capuchin monkeys handle stone hammers differently during nut‐cracking
  18. Compound grips in tufted capuchin monkeys (Sapajusspp andSapajus libidinosus)
  19. Rats (Rattus norvegicus), like humans (Homo sapiens), detect auditory jitter.
  20. Positional behavior and substrate use in wild adult bearded capuchin monkeys (Sapajus libidinosus)
  21. Supplemental Material for Distinct Perceptuomotor Features of Percussive Tooling in Humans (Homo sapiens) and Wild Bearded Capuchin Monkeys (Sapajus libidinosus)
  22. Is the SNARC a boojum?
  23. How bearded capuchin monkeys ( Sapajus libidinosus ) prepare to use a stone to crack nuts
  24. Dogs (Canis familiaris) ignore gravity.
  25. Persistent pigeons (Columba livia) learn how to produce a list.
  26. Foraging and inter‐individual distances of bearded capuchin monkeys
  27. Perceptual Learning of Tooling Affordances of a Jointed Object via Dynamic Touch
  28. Location of a grasped object’s effector influences perception of the length of that object via dynamic touch
  29. Editorial.
  30. A new look at play fighting.
  31. Tooling
  32. Unique perceptuomotor control of stone hammers in wild monkeys
  33. Stone-Tool Use in Wild Monkeys: Implications for the Study of the Body-Plus-Tool System
  34. Primate archaeology evolves
  35. Perception of the length of an object through dynamic touch is invariant across changes in the medium
  36. Female bearded capuchin monkeys (Sapajus libidinosus) use objects to solicit the sexual partner.
  37. Synchronized practice helps bearded capuchin monkeys learn to extend attention while learning a tradition
  38. Dorothy Fragaszy
  39. Monkeys and Prosimians: Social Learning
  40. Wild capuchin monkeys spontaneously adjust actions when using hammer stones of different mass to crack nuts of different resistance
  41. Ontogeny of tool use: how do toddlers use hammers?
  42. When and where to practice: social influences on the development of nut-cracking in bearded capuchins (Sapajus libidinosus)
  43. The strategic role of the tail in maintaining balance while carrying a load bipedally in wild capuchins (Sapajus libidinosus): a pilot study
  44. Variations in an African Grey parrot’s speech patterns following ignored and denied requests
  45. Body mass in wild bearded capuchins, (Sapajus libidinosus): Ontogeny and sexual dimorphism
  46. Percussive tool use by Taï Western chimpanzees and Fazenda Boa Vista bearded capuchin monkeys: a comparison
  47. “Vision for Action” in Young Children Aligning Multi-Featured Objects: Development and Comparison with Nonhuman Primates
  48. Age‐related variation in the mechanical properties of foods processed by Sapajus libidinosus
  49. Remote sensing and habitat mapping for bearded capuchin monkeys (Sapajus libidinosus): landscapes for the use of stone tools
  50. Kinetics of bipedal locomotion during load carrying in capuchin monkeys
  51. Wild Bearded Capuchin Monkeys Crack Nuts Dexterously
  52. What is teaching? A clear, integrative, operational definition for teaching is still needed
  53. The effects of ecology and evolutionary history on robust capuchin morphological diversity
  54. Stone Anvil Damage by Wild Bearded Capuchins (Sapajus libidinosus) during Pounding Tool Use: A Field Experiment
  55. Does own experience affect perception of others’ actions in capuchin monkeys (Cebus apella)?
  56. Multi‐step routes of capuchin monkeys in a laser pointer traveling salesman task
  57. The development of facial identity discrimination through learned attention
  58. Coming to Grips with Learning with Others
  59. The fourth dimension of tool use: temporally enduring artefacts aid primates learning to use tools
  60. Socioecology of wild bearded capuchin monkeys (Sapajus libidinosus): an analysis of social relationships among female primates that use tools in feeding
  61. What Is Challenging About Tool Use? The Capuchin’s Perspective
  62. Stone tool use by adult wild bearded capuchin monkeys (Cebus libidinosus). Frequency, efficiency and tool selectivity
  63. Comparative Studies of Squirrel Monkeys (Saimiri) and Titi Monkeys (Callicebus) in Travel Tasks
  64. Monkeys and Prosimians: Social Learning
  65. Book Review: Manipulative Monkeys: The Capuchins of Lomas Barbudal
  66. Tapping Into Tool Use
  67. Jane Goodall: The Woman Who Redefined Man
  68. An Interesting Idea
  69. Capuchin Monkeys Learn with Others
  70. Vigilance in Nut Cracking by Bearded Capuchin Monkeys (Cebus libidinosus)
  71. Joystick acquisition in tufted capuchins ( Cebus apella )
  72. Preface
  73. Towards a biology of traditions
  74. Making space for traditions
  75. Social Learning and Imitation: Making Spaces for Traditions
  76. The Biology of Traditions
  77. Including Traditions in Captive Cauhchins: Part I
  78. Extending the model: Pavlovian social learning
  79. Social Learning in Monkeys: Primate “Primacy” Reconsidered
  80. Variation among juvenile capuchins in social influences on exploration
  81. A comparative view of object combination and tool use: Moving ahead
  82. Loose Threads
  83. Early Behavioral Development in Capuchins (Cebus)
  84. Variability and Adaptability in the Genus Cebus
  85. Social Processes Affecting the Appearance of Innovative Behaviors in Capuchin Monkeys
  86. Activity states and motor activity in an infant capuchin monkey (Cebus apella) from birth through eleven weeks
  87. Cognition in Squirrel Monkeys A Contemporary Perspective
  88. Comparative performance in discrimination learning tasks in two New World primates (Saimiri sciureus andCallicebus moloch)
  89. Response to novelty inSaimiri andCallicebus: Influence of social context
  90. A program to generate Gellermann (pseudorandom) series of binary states
  91. Do monkeys ape?
  92. Sensorimotor development in hand-reared and mother-reared tufted capuchins: A systems perspective on the contrasts