(redirected from ethological)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Encyclopedia.
Related to ethological: ethological isolation
See: casuistry
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
Ethological and temporal analyses of anxiety-like behavior: the elevated plus-maze model 20 years on.
Encounter value, its emphasis on ethological and corporeal potentials of animals, enables one to account for how liveliness co-constructs the meaning, allure and desirability of commodities.
Such an expectative behavior is presumed to exist in other sufficiently evolved animal species and is of course an advantageous ethological trait.
These lines of enquiry can be explored using an ethological ethical approach, which does not evoke or enact the depressed individual.
In particular, Hegel emphasizes the importance of having one's takings of objects coming to be increasingly shaped and structured by concepts in social use, where these uses are made available by the modeling and guiding attentions of others, especially caretakers functioning as the genius of development that is simultaneously cognitive and ethological.
Sexual dichromatism in convict cichlids: the ethological significance of female ventral coloration.
Bowlby, "An ethological approach to personality development", en American Psychologist, vol.
A key question now is to know how the human of the 21st century can reactivate his animality and animalize himself anew when all Western thought since the Greeks tells him that he is human precisely because of this rupture with animality," Lestel suggests, building on his critique of the very philosophical foundations of the ethological tradition.
The ethological factors include hypertensive encephalopathy, acute poststreptococcic glomerulonephritis, treatment with immunosuppressive drugs, eclampsia, fluid retention and blood transfusion.
The comparative analysis of the phylogeographic patterns of different species allows the formulation of hypotheses about possible shared events such as vicariance or dispersion which then can be associated to geological, ecological and ethological processes (Arbogast and Kenagy, 2001; Zink, 2002; Lanteri and Confalonieri, 2003).
In developing the theory, Bowlby was inspired by two conceptual directions: the first was offered by the works of Rene Spitz and the second was represented by the ethological perspective (H.