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Feeder Color and Feeder Position Act As a Cue to Discriminate between Two Diets in Choice Feeding of Chicks

  Chicks were offered a choice between diets added with or without quinine hydro-chloride (HCl) to elucidate the role and efficacy of feeder color (gray or orange) or feeder position (fix or change) in the two-choice preference test. In the first experiment, chicks were given a choice between a basa... Full description

Journal Title: The Journal of Poultry Science 2005, Vol.42(4), p.321
Main Author: Ueda, Hiroshi
Other Authors: Suehiro, Kaori , Kainou, Saori , Bungo, Takashi
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
ID: ISSN: 13467395 ; E-ISSN: 13490486
Link: http://search.proquest.com/docview/1439292240/?pq-origsite=primo
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recordid: proquest1439292240
title: Feeder Color and Feeder Position Act As a Cue to Discriminate between Two Diets in Choice Feeding of Chicks
format: Article
creator:
  • Ueda, Hiroshi
  • Suehiro, Kaori
  • Kainou, Saori
  • Bungo, Takashi
subjects:
  • Choice Feeding
  • Feeder Color
  • Feeder Position
  • Feeding Behavior
  • Quinine
ispartof: The Journal of Poultry Science, 2005, Vol.42(4), p.321
description:   Chicks were offered a choice between diets added with or without quinine hydro-chloride (HCl) to elucidate the role and efficacy of feeder color (gray or orange) or feeder position (fix or change) in the two-choice preference test. In the first experiment, chicks were given a choice between a basal diet and a diet containing 0.4% quinine HCl by two feeders with different colors for 24h. They had a strong aversion to the quinine- added diet, regardless of fix or change of feeder positions. After replacing the quinine-added diet by the basal diet next morning, chicks initially avoided to eat the diet from feeders previously delivering the quinine-added diet. However, they consumed the diet from both feeders with time. From these results, it was shown that chicks were able to differentiate between the gray and orange feeders, and associated these colors with the diet contained in each feeder. At the same time, chicks occasionally sampled the diet in the other feeders. Feeder color itself had little effect on feed intake when the basal diet was given by two feeders. In the next experiment, supplemental level of quinine HCl was reduced to 0.2%. As a result, the individual differences in sensitivity to quinine became apparent. Some chicks had an aversion to the quinine-added diet from the first 2h, but others not. The aversion to quinine became evident, especially in the latter chicks when feeders with different colors were used or feeder positions were fixed. Therefore, feeder color or feeder position acts as a cue in the choice feeding and it is effective in minimizing the individual differences among choice-fed chicks.
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 13467395 ; E-ISSN: 13490486
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 13467395
  • 1346-7395
  • 13490486
  • 1349-0486
url: Link


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titleFeeder Color and Feeder Position Act As a Cue to Discriminate between Two Diets in Choice Feeding of Chicks
creatorUeda, Hiroshi ; Suehiro, Kaori ; Kainou, Saori ; Bungo, Takashi
ispartofThe Journal of Poultry Science, 2005, Vol.42(4), p.321
identifierISSN: 13467395 ; E-ISSN: 13490486
description  Chicks were offered a choice between diets added with or without quinine hydro-chloride (HCl) to elucidate the role and efficacy of feeder color (gray or orange) or feeder position (fix or change) in the two-choice preference test. In the first experiment, chicks were given a choice between a basal diet and a diet containing 0.4% quinine HCl by two feeders with different colors for 24h. They had a strong aversion to the quinine- added diet, regardless of fix or change of feeder positions. After replacing the quinine-added diet by the basal diet next morning, chicks initially avoided to eat the diet from feeders previously delivering the quinine-added diet. However, they consumed the diet from both feeders with time. From these results, it was shown that chicks were able to differentiate between the gray and orange feeders, and associated these colors with the diet contained in each feeder. At the same time, chicks occasionally sampled the diet in the other feeders. Feeder color itself had little effect on feed intake when the basal diet was given by two feeders. In the next experiment, supplemental level of quinine HCl was reduced to 0.2%. As a result, the individual differences in sensitivity to quinine became apparent. Some chicks had an aversion to the quinine-added diet from the first 2h, but others not. The aversion to quinine became evident, especially in the latter chicks when feeders with different colors were used or feeder positions were fixed. Therefore, feeder color or feeder position acts as a cue in the choice feeding and it is effective in minimizing the individual differences among choice-fed chicks.
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description  Chicks were offered a choice between diets added with or without quinine hydro-chloride (HCl) to elucidate the role and efficacy of feeder color (gray or orange) or feeder position (fix or change) in the two-choice preference test. In the first experiment, chicks were given a choice between a basal diet and a diet containing 0.4% quinine HCl by two feeders with different colors for 24h. They had a strong aversion to the quinine- added diet, regardless of fix or change of feeder positions. After replacing the quinine-added diet by the basal diet next morning, chicks initially avoided to eat the diet from feeders previously delivering the quinine-added diet. However, they consumed the diet from both feeders with time. From these results, it was shown that chicks were able to differentiate between the gray and orange feeders, and associated these colors with the diet contained in each feeder. At the same time, chicks occasionally sampled the diet in the other feeders. Feeder color itself had little effect on feed intake when the basal diet was given by two feeders. In the next experiment, supplemental level of quinine HCl was reduced to 0.2%. As a result, the individual differences in sensitivity to quinine became apparent. Some chicks had an aversion to the quinine-added diet from the first 2h, but others not. The aversion to quinine became evident, especially in the latter chicks when feeders with different colors were used or feeder positions were fixed. Therefore, feeder color or feeder position acts as a cue in the choice feeding and it is effective in minimizing the individual differences among choice-fed chicks.
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abstract  Chicks were offered a choice between diets added with or without quinine hydro-chloride (HCl) to elucidate the role and efficacy of feeder color (gray or orange) or feeder position (fix or change) in the two-choice preference test. In the first experiment, chicks were given a choice between a basal diet and a diet containing 0.4% quinine HCl by two feeders with different colors for 24h. They had a strong aversion to the quinine- added diet, regardless of fix or change of feeder positions. After replacing the quinine-added diet by the basal diet next morning, chicks initially avoided to eat the diet from feeders previously delivering the quinine-added diet. However, they consumed the diet from both feeders with time. From these results, it was shown that chicks were able to differentiate between the gray and orange feeders, and associated these colors with the diet contained in each feeder. At the same time, chicks occasionally sampled the diet in the other feeders. Feeder color itself had little effect on feed intake when the basal diet was given by two feeders. In the next experiment, supplemental level of quinine HCl was reduced to 0.2%. As a result, the individual differences in sensitivity to quinine became apparent. Some chicks had an aversion to the quinine-added diet from the first 2h, but others not. The aversion to quinine became evident, especially in the latter chicks when feeders with different colors were used or feeder positions were fixed. Therefore, feeder color or feeder position acts as a cue in the choice feeding and it is effective in minimizing the individual differences among choice-fed chicks.
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pages321-328
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