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Extra info for Advances in the Study of Behavior, Vol. 2
1957) and presumably the hormonal relationships are different from those in normal pregnancies which terminate a few days later, but what is involved has not been ascertained. , 1939). Of the 78, 50 came into heat after the interval shown in Table XV. 5 L E N G T IOF ~ POSTPARTUKIlIONAI. ~~ ~~ Interval in hours No. of animals " TABLE XV END OF PARTURITION A N D 'THE BEGINNING OF HEAT IN ADULT FEMALEG U I N E A P I G S " INTERVAI. , 1939. 6 hours, range 4-15 hours, for 76 heat periods displayed by the same animals before pregnancy.
Nevertheless, the writers were aware of the studies cited above and felt that no assumptions should be made concerning the physiological meaning of the relationship they found between the rate of oxygen consumption and the strength of mating behavior. They recognized that oxygen consumption is an index ol'a complexity of biochemical events, and that some of these may bear no relationship to the intensity of matinp behavior. They were aware that under such circumstances a correlation might be fortuitous.
1934). All the animals observed during the 1930’s were maintained under constant illumination for months at a time. In none of the animals was cyclic reproductive activity disorganized as it is in the female rat confined under similar conditions (Browman, 1937; Hemmingsen and Krarup, 1937). During the diestrum the female may be relatively quiet and seemingly uninterested in other animals in the cage. From time to time, however, she may approach them, and pointing her head slightly downward and forward will move among them, usually nosing them and swaying her posterior end from side to side as she utters a low, guttural growl not unlike that of the male.