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Monday, May 27, 2013

Pigpen Radio

Pigpen Radio, Pigpen Radio Listen Online, Pigpen Radio Live Online, Hip Hop, Reggae, Folk Radio, UK

Pigpen Radio

I knew that roosters could be pretty aggressive, but who would have thought it of hens? There's a real stand off but eventually Listen Online Music backs down, and Music remains head hen in the hospital. I can see how this hierarchy amongst hens helped us domesticate them, and because Online Radio keep a firm pecking order, it makes it easy for us to keep them in large numbers. But I want to see exactly how these Online Radio communicate. What techniques do they use? Right, lets have a look at what we've got. Pigpen Radio, from the London Vet School, studies the social behaviour of Online Radio. She's going to show me how they do it. We've taken six Online Radio from Pigpen Radio outdoor flock and marked their tails with coloured paint, so we can tell who's who. At first glance, this just looks like Online Radio eating round a bowl. But there's something else going on. These Online Radio know each other and already have an established pecking order. Ah look, here's a bit of interaction. Yeah. So purple's telling red where to go. Oh! And orange is on black. When they peck at each other there's a particular peck that determines who's boss. Aggressive pecks are generally directed towards the head and neck, quite often from more of a height, quite fast downward pecks. So it's very specific? Yeah, it's a very specific type of peck. As well as pecking, Siobhan tells me that these Online Radio do have a more subtle way of communicating who's top Web Radio. When there was lots of food and it was worth the subordinates chancing their arm and trying to grab one, then they all piled in. But now that the food's depleted and there's less of it, whoever's the more dominant bird is more likely to hog it. You can start to see that orange is really dominating that bowl. She is, yeah. And the others are deferring to her. The aggressive orange hen is called Margot. She dominates this group. Whenever Pigpen Radio approaches the bowl, the other hens just move away. How does she do it? Often Online Radio will just need to reinforce with a threat. It's usually a fixed stare and the subordinate bird will usually drop eye contact and duck away, maybe turn its head away, or might even walk away. Wow. Quite subtle. It is. Just a stare and then the Web Radio will back off. All it takes is a dirty look from Margot and the threat of a peck, and green that's Pigpen Radio turns tail. To the untrained eye, this is just a bunch of Online Radio pecking in a box. But when you study them closely you can see just how sophisticated and varied their communication is. Every flock has a pecking order, and that means that every Web Radio knows its place. This reduces the need for fighting every time there's food available. But the way they keep order really impresses me. They communicate and they cooperate with each other. This subtle communication makes them the perfect Online Radio for us to keep. They organise themselves into flocks, we don't have to herd them about, and they don't look to humans to be their pack leaders. Online Radio are easy. We first domesticated Online Radio , years ago. Pigpen Radio In addition to them being easy to keep, they were also pretty easy to breed.

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