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Thesis

Automated tracking and collective behaviour in locusts and humans

Abstract:

The understanding of the motion of animal groups, such as birds, fish and insects, has been greatly advanced by applying principles of self-organisation – the emergence of global patterns from simple, local, interactions between individuals. The desert locust, Schistocerca gregaria, provides a useful model system for the experimental study of collective behaviour. During plague years, the desert locust can form aggregations extending over hundreds of km. Before developing wings, j...

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Institution:
University of Oxford
Division:
MPLS
Department:
Zoology
Role:
Author
More by this author
Division:
MPLS
Department:
Zoology
Role:
Author

Contributors

Division:
MPLS
Department:
Zoology
Role:
Supervisor
Division:
MPLS
Department:
Zoology
Role:
Supervisor
Division:
MPLS
Department:
Zoology
Role:
Supervisor
Division:
MPLS
Department:
Zoology
Role:
Supervisor
Publication date:
2008
Type of award:
DPhil
Level of award:
Doctoral
Awarding institution:
Oxford University, UK
Language:
English
Keywords:
Subjects:
UUID:
uuid:041ae2be-cc9d-4cda-9e3c-36f2709853db
Local pid:
ora:10680
Deposit date:
2015-03-20

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