schliessen

Filtern

 

Bibliotheken

Home-Range Use and Activity Patterns of the Red Langur (Presbytis rubicunda) in Sabangau Tropical Peat-Swamp Forest, Central Kalimantan, Indonesian Borneo

Knowledge of a species’ ranging patterns is vital for understanding its behavioral ecology and vulnerability to extinction. Given the abundance and even distribution of leaves in forested habitats, folivorous primates generally spend less time feeding; more time resting; have shorter day ranges; and... Full description

Journal Title: International journal of primatology 2013-09-14, Vol.34 (5), p.957-972
Main Author: Ehlers Smith, David A
Other Authors: Ehlers Smith, Yvette C , Cheyne, Susan M
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Publisher: Boston: Springer US
ID: ISSN: 0164-0291
Zum Text:
SendSend as email Add to Book BagAdd to Book Bag
Staff View
recordid: cdi_crossref_primary_10_1007_s10764_013_9715_7
title: Home-Range Use and Activity Patterns of the Red Langur (Presbytis rubicunda) in Sabangau Tropical Peat-Swamp Forest, Central Kalimantan, Indonesian Borneo
format: Article
creator:
  • Ehlers Smith, David A
  • Ehlers Smith, Yvette C
  • Cheyne, Susan M
subjects:
  • Activity budget
  • Animal behavior
  • Animal Ecology
  • Animal Genetics and Genomics
  • Anthropology
  • Article
  • Biomedical and Life Sciences
  • Borneo
  • Colobinae
  • Evolutionary Biology
  • Folivore
  • Human Genetics
  • International cooperation
  • Kernel density estimates
  • Life Sciences
  • Monkeys
  • Orangutan
  • Peat
  • Peat-bogs
  • Utilization distribution
  • Zoology
ispartof: International journal of primatology, 2013-09-14, Vol.34 (5), p.957-972
description: Knowledge of a species’ ranging patterns is vital for understanding its behavioral ecology and vulnerability to extinction. Given the abundance and even distribution of leaves in forested habitats, folivorous primates generally spend less time feeding; more time resting; have shorter day ranges; and require smaller home ranges than frugivorous primates. To test the influence of frugivory on ranging behavior, we established the activity budget and home-range size and use in a highly frugivorous population of the Borneo-endemic colobine, Presbytis rubicunda , within Sabangau tropical peat-swamp forest, Central Kalimantan, and examined relationships between fruit availability and ranging patterns. We collected 6848 GPS locations and 10,702 instantaneous focal behavioral scans on a single group between January and December 2011. The group had the largest home-range size recorded in genus Presbytis (kernel density estimates: mean = 108.3 ± SD 3.8 ha, N = 4 bandwidths). The annual activity budget comprised 48 ± SD 4.0% resting; 29.3 ± SD 3.9% feeding, 14.2 ± SD 2.5% traveling, and 0.4 ± SD 0.4% social behaviors. Mean monthly day-range length was the highest recorded for any folivorous primate (1645 ± SD 220.5 m/d). No significant relationships existed between ranging variables and fruit availability, and ranging behaviors did not vary significantly across seasons, potentially owing to low fluctuations in fruit availability. Our results suggest that colobine monkeys maintain larger than average ranges when high-quality food resources are available. Their extensive range requirements imply that protecting large, contiguous tracts of habitat is crucial in future conservation planning for Presbytis rubicunda.
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 0164-0291
fulltext: no_fulltext
issn:
  • 0164-0291
  • 1573-8604
url: Link


@attributes
NO1
SEARCH_ENGINEprimo_central_multiple_fe
SEARCH_ENGINE_TYPEPrimo Central Search Engine
RANK2.3382423
LOCALfalse
PrimoNMBib
record
control
sourceidgale_cross
recordidTN_cdi_crossref_primary_10_1007_s10764_013_9715_7
sourceformatXML
sourcesystemPC
galeidA344661441
sourcerecordidA344661441
originalsourceidFETCH-LOGICAL-1549t-4639e0dacec4f01f8e38f7a58c109fb63078cf967ade4912b4e5e2ebc1599a340
addsrcrecordideNp9kc9q3DAQxk1pods0D5Cbji2sU8mWLeu4XZomdCFL_pzNWB6lCl5pkeSGfZU8beV1DyWQoINA8_0038yXZWeMnjNKxbfAqKh5TlmZS8GqXLzLFqwSZd7UlL_PFpRN1UKyj9mnEB4ppVI0cpE9X7od5jdgH5DcByRge7JS0fwx8UC2ECN6G4jTJP5GcoM92STp6MmXrcfQHaIJxI-dUaPt4SsxltxClxQwkjvv9kbBQLYIMb99gt2eXLhExSVZo40-lX7BYHZgI9glubK9sxgMWPLdeYvuc_ZBwxDw9N99kt1f_LhbX-ab659X69UmZxWXMed1KZH2oFBxTZlusGy0gKpRjErd1SUVjdKyFtAjl6zoOFZYYKdYJSWUnJ5k5_O_DzBga6x2yZtKp8edUcmTNul9VXJe14xzlgA2A8q7EDzqdu_TGP7QMtpOabRzGm1Ko53SaEVixAtGmQjRuGkRZniTLGcypC4pJv9ft0laTNqVj0Yll0dm3-tELV-hjvoZLXlbHZEkL17IH93obVr7G87-Aldav18
sourcetypeAggregation Database
isCDItrue
recordtypearticle
display
typearticle
titleHome-Range Use and Activity Patterns of the Red Langur (Presbytis rubicunda) in Sabangau Tropical Peat-Swamp Forest, Central Kalimantan, Indonesian Borneo
creatorEhlers Smith, David A ; Ehlers Smith, Yvette C ; Cheyne, Susan M
creatorcontribEhlers Smith, David A ; Ehlers Smith, Yvette C ; Cheyne, Susan M
descriptionKnowledge of a species’ ranging patterns is vital for understanding its behavioral ecology and vulnerability to extinction. Given the abundance and even distribution of leaves in forested habitats, folivorous primates generally spend less time feeding; more time resting; have shorter day ranges; and require smaller home ranges than frugivorous primates. To test the influence of frugivory on ranging behavior, we established the activity budget and home-range size and use in a highly frugivorous population of the Borneo-endemic colobine, Presbytis rubicunda , within Sabangau tropical peat-swamp forest, Central Kalimantan, and examined relationships between fruit availability and ranging patterns. We collected 6848 GPS locations and 10,702 instantaneous focal behavioral scans on a single group between January and December 2011. The group had the largest home-range size recorded in genus Presbytis (kernel density estimates: mean = 108.3 ± SD 3.8 ha, N = 4 bandwidths). The annual activity budget comprised 48 ± SD 4.0% resting; 29.3 ± SD 3.9% feeding, 14.2 ± SD 2.5% traveling, and 0.4 ± SD 0.4% social behaviors. Mean monthly day-range length was the highest recorded for any folivorous primate (1645 ± SD 220.5 m/d). No significant relationships existed between ranging variables and fruit availability, and ranging behaviors did not vary significantly across seasons, potentially owing to low fluctuations in fruit availability. Our results suggest that colobine monkeys maintain larger than average ranges when high-quality food resources are available. Their extensive range requirements imply that protecting large, contiguous tracts of habitat is crucial in future conservation planning for Presbytis rubicunda.
identifier
0ISSN: 0164-0291
1EISSN: 1573-8604
2DOI: 10.1007/s10764-013-9715-7
languageeng
publisherBoston: Springer US
subjectActivity budget ; Animal behavior ; Animal Ecology ; Animal Genetics and Genomics ; Anthropology ; Article ; Biomedical and Life Sciences ; Borneo ; Colobinae ; Evolutionary Biology ; Folivore ; Human Genetics ; International cooperation ; Kernel density estimates ; Life Sciences ; Monkeys ; Orangutan ; Peat ; Peat-bogs ; Utilization distribution ; Zoology
ispartofInternational journal of primatology, 2013-09-14, Vol.34 (5), p.957-972
rights
0Springer Science+Business Media New York 2013
1COPYRIGHT 2013 Springer
lds50peer_reviewed
citedbyFETCH-LOGICAL-1549t-4639e0dacec4f01f8e38f7a58c109fb63078cf967ade4912b4e5e2ebc1599a340
citesFETCH-LOGICAL-1549t-4639e0dacec4f01f8e38f7a58c109fb63078cf967ade4912b4e5e2ebc1599a340
links
openurl$$Topenurl_article
thumbnail$$Usyndetics_thumb_exl
search
creatorcontrib
0Ehlers Smith, David A
1Ehlers Smith, Yvette C
2Cheyne, Susan M
title
0Home-Range Use and Activity Patterns of the Red Langur (Presbytis rubicunda) in Sabangau Tropical Peat-Swamp Forest, Central Kalimantan, Indonesian Borneo
1International journal of primatology
addtitleInt J Primatol
descriptionKnowledge of a species’ ranging patterns is vital for understanding its behavioral ecology and vulnerability to extinction. Given the abundance and even distribution of leaves in forested habitats, folivorous primates generally spend less time feeding; more time resting; have shorter day ranges; and require smaller home ranges than frugivorous primates. To test the influence of frugivory on ranging behavior, we established the activity budget and home-range size and use in a highly frugivorous population of the Borneo-endemic colobine, Presbytis rubicunda , within Sabangau tropical peat-swamp forest, Central Kalimantan, and examined relationships between fruit availability and ranging patterns. We collected 6848 GPS locations and 10,702 instantaneous focal behavioral scans on a single group between January and December 2011. The group had the largest home-range size recorded in genus Presbytis (kernel density estimates: mean = 108.3 ± SD 3.8 ha, N = 4 bandwidths). The annual activity budget comprised 48 ± SD 4.0% resting; 29.3 ± SD 3.9% feeding, 14.2 ± SD 2.5% traveling, and 0.4 ± SD 0.4% social behaviors. Mean monthly day-range length was the highest recorded for any folivorous primate (1645 ± SD 220.5 m/d). No significant relationships existed between ranging variables and fruit availability, and ranging behaviors did not vary significantly across seasons, potentially owing to low fluctuations in fruit availability. Our results suggest that colobine monkeys maintain larger than average ranges when high-quality food resources are available. Their extensive range requirements imply that protecting large, contiguous tracts of habitat is crucial in future conservation planning for Presbytis rubicunda.
subject
0Activity budget
1Animal behavior
2Animal Ecology
3Animal Genetics and Genomics
4Anthropology
5Article
6Biomedical and Life Sciences
7Borneo
8Colobinae
9Evolutionary Biology
10Folivore
11Human Genetics
12International cooperation
13Kernel density estimates
14Life Sciences
15Monkeys
16Orangutan
17Peat
18Peat-bogs
19Utilization distribution
20Zoology
issn
00164-0291
11573-8604
fulltextfalse
rsrctypearticle
creationdate2013
recordtypearticle
recordideNp9kc9q3DAQxk1pods0D5Cbji2sU8mWLeu4XZomdCFL_pzNWB6lCl5pkeSGfZU8beV1DyWQoINA8_0038yXZWeMnjNKxbfAqKh5TlmZS8GqXLzLFqwSZd7UlL_PFpRN1UKyj9mnEB4ppVI0cpE9X7od5jdgH5DcByRge7JS0fwx8UC2ECN6G4jTJP5GcoM92STp6MmXrcfQHaIJxI-dUaPt4SsxltxClxQwkjvv9kbBQLYIMb99gt2eXLhExSVZo40-lX7BYHZgI9glubK9sxgMWPLdeYvuc_ZBwxDw9N99kt1f_LhbX-ab659X69UmZxWXMed1KZH2oFBxTZlusGy0gKpRjErd1SUVjdKyFtAjl6zoOFZYYKdYJSWUnJ5k5_O_DzBga6x2yZtKp8edUcmTNul9VXJe14xzlgA2A8q7EDzqdu_TGP7QMtpOabRzGm1Ko53SaEVixAtGmQjRuGkRZniTLGcypC4pJv9ft0laTNqVj0Yll0dm3-tELV-hjvoZLXlbHZEkL17IH93obVr7G87-Aldav18
startdate20130914
enddate20130914
creator
0Ehlers Smith, David A
1Ehlers Smith, Yvette C
2Cheyne, Susan M
general
0Springer US
1Springer
scope
0AAYXX
1CITATION
2BSHEE
sort
creationdate20130914
titleHome-Range Use and Activity Patterns of the Red Langur (Presbytis rubicunda) in Sabangau Tropical Peat-Swamp Forest, Central Kalimantan, Indonesian Borneo
authorEhlers Smith, David A ; Ehlers Smith, Yvette C ; Cheyne, Susan M
facets
frbrtype5
frbrgroupidcdi_FETCH-LOGICAL-1549t-4639e0dacec4f01f8e38f7a58c109fb63078cf967ade4912b4e5e2ebc1599a340
rsrctypearticles
prefilterarticles
languageeng
creationdate2013
topic
0Activity budget
1Animal behavior
2Animal Ecology
3Animal Genetics and Genomics
4Anthropology
5Article
6Biomedical and Life Sciences
7Borneo
8Colobinae
9Evolutionary Biology
10Folivore
11Human Genetics
12International cooperation
13Kernel density estimates
14Life Sciences
15Monkeys
16Orangutan
17Peat
18Peat-bogs
19Utilization distribution
20Zoology
toplevelpeer_reviewed
creatorcontrib
0Ehlers Smith, David A
1Ehlers Smith, Yvette C
2Cheyne, Susan M
collection
0CrossRef
1Academic OneFile (A&I only)
jtitleInternational journal of primatology
delivery
delcategoryRemote Search Resource
fulltextno_fulltext
addata
au
0Ehlers Smith, David A
1Ehlers Smith, Yvette C
2Cheyne, Susan M
formatjournal
genrearticle
ristypeJOUR
atitleHome-Range Use and Activity Patterns of the Red Langur (Presbytis rubicunda) in Sabangau Tropical Peat-Swamp Forest, Central Kalimantan, Indonesian Borneo
jtitleInternational journal of primatology
stitleInt J Primatol
date2013-09-14
risdate2013
volume34
issue5
spage957
epage972
pages957-972
issn0164-0291
eissn1573-8604
abstractKnowledge of a species’ ranging patterns is vital for understanding its behavioral ecology and vulnerability to extinction. Given the abundance and even distribution of leaves in forested habitats, folivorous primates generally spend less time feeding; more time resting; have shorter day ranges; and require smaller home ranges than frugivorous primates. To test the influence of frugivory on ranging behavior, we established the activity budget and home-range size and use in a highly frugivorous population of the Borneo-endemic colobine, Presbytis rubicunda , within Sabangau tropical peat-swamp forest, Central Kalimantan, and examined relationships between fruit availability and ranging patterns. We collected 6848 GPS locations and 10,702 instantaneous focal behavioral scans on a single group between January and December 2011. The group had the largest home-range size recorded in genus Presbytis (kernel density estimates: mean = 108.3 ± SD 3.8 ha, N = 4 bandwidths). The annual activity budget comprised 48 ± SD 4.0% resting; 29.3 ± SD 3.9% feeding, 14.2 ± SD 2.5% traveling, and 0.4 ± SD 0.4% social behaviors. Mean monthly day-range length was the highest recorded for any folivorous primate (1645 ± SD 220.5 m/d). No significant relationships existed between ranging variables and fruit availability, and ranging behaviors did not vary significantly across seasons, potentially owing to low fluctuations in fruit availability. Our results suggest that colobine monkeys maintain larger than average ranges when high-quality food resources are available. Their extensive range requirements imply that protecting large, contiguous tracts of habitat is crucial in future conservation planning for Presbytis rubicunda.
copBoston
pubSpringer US
doi10.1007/s10764-013-9715-7