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dc.contributor.authorMooney, T.
dc.contributor.authorHanlon, R.
dc.contributor.authorMadsen, P.
dc.contributor.authorChristensen-Dalsgaar, J.
dc.contributor.authorKetten, Darlene
dc.contributor.authorNachtigall, P.
dc.identifier.citationMooney, T. and Hanlon, R. and Madsen, P. and Christensen-Dalsgaar, J. and Ketten, D. and Nachtigall, P. 2012. Potential for sound sensitivity in cephalopods. Advances in Experimental Medicine and Biology. 730: pp. 125-128.

Hearing is a primary sense in many marine animals, and we now have a reasonable understanding of what stimuli generate clear responses, the frequency range of sensitivity, expected threshold values, and mechanisms of sound detection for several species of marine mammals and fishes (Au et al. 2000; Fay 1988). For marine invertebrates, our knowledge of hearing capabilities is relatively poor and a definition or even certainty of sound detection is not agreed on (Webster et al. 1992) despite their magnitude of biomass and often central role in ocean ecosystems.

dc.publisherSpringer New York LLC
dc.titlePotential for sound sensitivity in cephalopods
dc.typeJournal Article
dcterms.source.titleAdvances in Experimental Medicine and Biology
curtin.accessStatusFulltext not available

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