Henrike Hultsch

Affiliations: 
Animal Behaviour  Freie Universität Berlin, Berlin, Germany 
Area:
Learning Strategies and Memory Mechanisms
Website:
http://www.bcp.fu-berlin.de/biologie/arbeitsgruppen/neurobiologie_verhalten/verhaltensbiologie/team/hultsch/index.html
Google:
"Henrike Hultsch"
BETA: Related publications

Publications

You can help our author matching system! If you notice any publications incorrectly attributed to this author, please sign in and mark matches as correct or incorrect.

Kiefer S, Scharff C, Hultsch H, et al. (2014) Learn it now, sing it later? Field and laboratory studies on song repertoire acquisition and song use in nightingales. Die Naturwissenschaften. 101: 955-63
Weiss M, Hultsch H, Adam I, et al. (2014) The use of network analysis to study complex animal communication systems: a study on nightingale song. Proceedings. Biological Sciences / the Royal Society. 281: 20140460
Geberzahn N, Hultsch H, Todt D. (2013) Memory-dependent adjustment of vocal response latencies in a territorial songbird. Journal of Physiology, Paris. 107: 203-9
Kiefer S, Spiess A, Kipper S, et al. (2006) First-year common nightingales (Luscinia megarhynchos) have smaller song-type repertoire sizes than older males Ethology. 112: 1217-1224
Kipper S, Mundry R, Sommer C, et al. (2006) Song repertoire size is correlated with body measures and arrival date in common nightingales, Luscinia megarhynchos Animal Behaviour. 71: 211-217
Hultsch H, Todt D. (2004) Approaches to the mechanisms of song memorization and singing provide evidence for a procedural memory. Anais Da Academia Brasileira De CiêNcias. 76: 219-30
Geberzahn N, Hultsch H. (2004) Rules of song development and their use in vocal interactions by birds with large repertoires. Anais Da Academia Brasileira De CiêNcias. 76: 209-18
Kipper S, Mundry R, Hultsch H, et al. (2004) Long-term persistence of song performance rules in nightingales (Luscinia megarhynchos): A longitudinal field study on repertoire size and composition Behaviour. 141: 371-390
Hultsch H, Todt D. (2004) Learning to sing Nature's Music: the Science of Birdsong. 80-107
Geberzahn N, Hultsch H. (2003) Long-time storage of song types in birds: evidence from interactive playbacks. Proceedings. Biological Sciences / the Royal Society. 270: 1085-90
See more...