Chimpanzee

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Introduction1

Animal Fact Files (YouTube Channel)
Animal Fact Files (Facebook)

Dictionary

chimpanzee : an anthropoid ape (Pan troglodytes) of equatorial Africa that is smaller and more arboreal than the gorilla — Webster   See also   OneLook

Encyclopedia

Chimpanzee the taxonomical genus Pan (often referred to as chimpanzees or chimps) consists of two extant species: the common chimpanzee and the bonobo. Together with humans, gorillas, and orangutans they are part of the family Hominidae (the great apes). Native to sub-Saharan Africa, common chimpanzees and bonobos are currently both found in the Congo jungle, while only the common chimpanzee is also found further north in West Africa. Both species are listed as endangered on the IUCN Red List of Threatened Species, and in 2017 the Convention on Migratory Species selected the common chimpanzee for special protection. — Wikipedia

Chimpanzee (Encyclopædia Britannica)

Chimpanzee (One Zoom)
Pan troglodytes (Blumenbach, 1775, Catalogue of Life)
Chimpanzee (WolframAlpha)

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Innovation

Science

Primatology is the scientific study of primates. It is a diverse discipline at the boundary between mammalogy and anthropology, and researchers can be found in academic departments of anatomy, anthropology, biology, medicine, psychology, veterinary sciences and zoology, as well as in animal sanctuaries, biomedical research facilities, museums and zoos.[2] Primatologists study both living and extinct primates in their natural habitats and in laboratories by conducting field studies and experiments in order to understand aspects of their evolution and behavior. — Wikipedia

Primatology (Encyclopædia Britannica)

What is Primatology (Primate Info Net, Wisconsin National Primate Research Center)

Mammalogy is the study of mammals – a class of vertebrates with characteristics such as homeothermic metabolism, fur, four-chambered hearts, and complex nervous systems. Mammalogy has also been known as “mastology,” “theriology,” and “therology.” The major branches of mammalogy include natural history, taxonomy and systematics, anatomy and physiology, ethology, ecology, and management. — Wikipedia

Mammalogy (Encyclopædia Britannica)

The Science of Mammalogy (The American Society of Mammalogists)

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Preservation

Library

DDC: 599.885 Chimpanzees (Library Thing)
Subject: Chimpanzees (Library Thing)

Subject: Chimpanzees (Open Library)

LCC: QL 737.P9 Chimpanzees (UPenn Online Books)
Subject: Chimpanzees (UPenn Online Books)

LCC: QL 737.P9 Chimpanzees (Library of Congress)
Subject: Chimpanzees (Library of Congress)

Subject: Chimpanzees (WorldCat)

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Participation

Education

MERLOT: Multimedia Educational Resource for Learning and Online Teaching
OER Commons: Open Educational Resources

Community

Occupation

Primatology Career Center (Primate Info Net, Wisconsin National Primate Research Center)

Careers in Mammalogy (American Society of Mammalogists)

Zoologists and Wildlife Biologists (CareerOneStop, U.S. Department of Labor, Employment and Training Administration)

Organization

International Primatological Society
American Society of Primatologists

American Society of Mammalogists
The Mammal Society

News

American Journal of Primatology

Journal of Mammalogy (American Society of Mammalogists)
Mammalian Species (American Society of Mammalogists)
Mammal Review (The Mammal Society)

Chimpanzee (EurekaAlert, American Association for the Advancement of Science)
Chimpanzee (bioRxiv: Preprint Server for Biology, Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory)
Chimpanzee (Science Daily)
Chimpanzee (Science News)
Chimpanzee (Phys.org)
Chimpanzee (NPR Archives)

Government

Document

Chimpanzee (USA.gov)

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More News …

Phys.org - latest science and technology news stories Phys.org internet news portal provides the latest news on science including: Physics, Nanotechnology, Life Sciences, Space Science, Earth Science, Environment, Health and Medicine.

  • Fossil teeth reveal how brains developed in utero...
    on January 26, 2023 at 5:36 pm

    Fossilized bones help tell the story of what human beings and our predecessors were doing hundreds of thousands of years ago. But how can you learn about important parts of our ancestors' life cycle—like pregnancy or gestation—that leave no obvious trace in the fossil record?

  • Humans can recognize and understand chimpanzee...
    on January 24, 2023 at 7:00 pm

    Humans retain an understanding of gestures made by other great apes, even though we no longer use them ourselves, according to a study by Kirsty E. Graham and Catherine Hobaiter at the University of St Andrews, Scotland, publishing January 24 in the open access journal PLOS Biology.

  • Young chimpanzees and human teens share...
    on January 23, 2023 at 2:00 pm

    Adolescent chimpanzees share some of the same risk-taking behaviors as human teens, but they may be less impulsive than their human counterparts, according to research published by the American Psychological Association. The study gets at age-old nature/nurture questions about why adolescents take more risks: because of environment or because of biological predispositions?

  • Testing attention shifting abilities in children...
    on January 18, 2023 at 4:49 pm

    A team of researchers at the University of St Andrews, in the U.K., working with a colleague from the University of Portsmouth, also in the U.K., has tested young children and chimpanzees to learn more about when attention shifting develops in humans. In their paper published in Proceedings of the Royal Society B, the group describes experiments they conducted with children between the ages of three and five and adult chimpanzees.

  • Neanderthals: The oldest art in the world wasn't...
    on January 17, 2023 at 4:10 pm

    One of the most hotly debated questions in the history of Neanderthal research has been whether they created art. In the past few years, the consensus has become that they did, sometimes. But, like their relations at either end of the hominoid evolutionary tree, chimpanzees and Homo sapiens, Neanderthals' behavior varied culturally from group to group and over time.

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Related

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Walrus, Seal, Polar Bear, Bear, Panda, Cat, Tiger, Lion, Dog, Wolf
Cetacean Whale, Dolphin
Primate Monkey, Chimpanzee, Human

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Notes

1.   The resources on this page are are organized by a classification scheme developed exclusively for Cosma.