Difference between revisions of "Canis lupus familiaris"
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Revision as of 15:51, 22 June 2017
- A decade of research on domestic dogs' responsiveness to human actions has led some to believe that all members of the species Canis familiaris possess a human-like social cognition not shared by their nondomesticated relatives.
- Pet domestic dogs, Canis familiaris, are highly responsive to human actions and attentional states (reviewed in Udell & Wynne 2008). In many cases, different forms of human gestures appear to act as salient stimuli, resulting in above-chance performance on a variety of human-guided tasks。
- This behaviour has often been interpreted as evidence for a human-like social cognition in domesticated canids, including a comprehension of referential meaning and cooperative intent .
Different Disease Groups & Tissues
|Gene Symbol||Gene Name||Application Scope||Accession Number||Primers (5'-3')
|Size [bp]||Tm [℃]||Detection|
|RPL13A||Ribosomal protein L13a||
|RPL32||Ribosomal protein L32||
- Name: Iain R. Peters
- Email: I.R.Peters@Bristol.ac.uk
- Institution: School of Clinical Veterinary Science, University of Bristol, Langford House, Langford, Bristol BS40 5DU, UK
Cited by 126 (Based on Google Scholar [2017-06-16])
- Peters I R, Peeters D, Helps C R, et al. Development and application of multiple internal reference (housekeeper) gene assays for accurate normalisation of canine gene expression studies[J]. Veterinary immunology and immunopathology, 2007, 117(1): 55-66.
- Udell M A R, Dorey N R, Wynne C D L. The performance of stray dogs (Canis familiaris) living in a shelter on human-guided object-choice tasks[J]. Animal Behaviour, 2010, 79(3): 717-725.