Publications

Tello Ramos, M.C. & Pritchard, D.J. (In Press) Memory in hummingbirds. In: Kaufman, A., Call, J. & Kaufman, J. (Ed.s), Cambridge Handbook of Animal Cognition.

Pritchard, D.J. & Vallejo-Marin, M. In Press. Buzz pollination (Quick Guide). Current Biology

Pritchard, D.J. & Vallejo-Marin, M. (2020) Floral vibrations by buzz-pollinating bees achieve higher frequency, velocity and acceleration than flight and defence vibrations. Journal of Experimental Biology. jeb220541. doi: 10.1242/jeb.220541

Pritchard, D.J. (2019) Spatial Memory In: Choe, J.C. (Ed.), Encyclopedia of Animal Behavior, (2nd ed.). vol. 3: 320–326. Elsevier, Academic Press.

Pritchard, D.J. (2018) Situated Cognition and the Function of Behaviour. Comparative Cognition and Behavior Reviews. 13: 35-40 link

Pritchard, D.J. & Healy S.D. (2018) Taking an insect-inspired approach to avian navigation. Learning & Behaviour. 46: 7-22 link (open access)

Pritchard, D.J., Hurly, T.A. & Healy S.D. (2018) Hummingbirds require a consistent view of landmarks to pinpoint a goal. Animal Behaviour. 137: 83-94 link

Pritchard, D.J., Ramos, M.T., Muth, F. and Healy, S.D., (2017) Treating hummingbirds as feathered bees: a case of ethological cross-pollination. Biology Letters13:20170610. link

Pritchard, D.J. & Healy, S.D. (2017). Homing and Navigation. In the APA Handbook of Comparative Psychology (ed. Call, J, Burghardt, G, Pepperberg, I, Snowden, C & Zentall, T).

Pritchard D.J., Hurly T.A., Tello-Ramos M.C. & Healy S.D. (2016) Why study cognition in the wild (and how to test it)? Journal of the Experimental Analysis of Behavior 105:41-55 link

Pritchard D.J., Scott R.D., Hurly, T.A. & Healy S.D. (2016) Wild hummingbirds use local landmarks to return to rewarded locations. Behavioural Processes 122: 59-66 link

Pritchard D.J., Hurly. T.A. & Healy S.D. (2015) Effects of landmark distance and stability on accuracy of reward relocation. Animal Cognition 18: 1285-1297 link

Hornsby M.A.W, Hurly T.A, Hamilton C.E, Pritchard D.J, & Healy S.D. (2014) Wild, free-living rufous hummingbirds do not use geometric cues in a spatial task. Behavioural Processes 108: 138-141 link