Behavioral plasticity is not significantly associated with head volume in a wild Chestnut Thrush (Turdus rubrocanus) population
© The Author(s) 2016
Received: 26 April 2016
Accepted: 27 July 2016
Published: 9 August 2016
The drivers of intraspecific variation in behavioral plasticity are poorly known. A widely held hypothesis is that brain size is positively correlated with behavioral plasticity.
A total of 71 Chestnut Thrushes (Turdus rubrocanus) were caught in the wild population. We quantified behavior plasticity of activity of individuals measured in the same cage across two contexts (common and with a novel object stimulation), using a random regression analysis. We then investigated whether head volume (a proxy for brain size) was associated with behavioral plasticity in activity level using Spearman rank-order correlation.
We found no significant evidence that activity plasticity was associated with relative head volume. There was no sex difference in head volume or in variance in head volume.
We speculate that the absence of an association between brain volume and activity behavior plasticity may result from the inaccuracy of using external skull measurements to estimate brain size, or from a particular part of the brain being responsible for plasticity in activity level.
Behavioral plasticity is the ability of an animal to alter its behavior in response to changes in the environment, and the evolutionary causes and consequences of behavioral plasticity has received much attention in the past four decades (Dingemanse et al. 2010; Betini and Norris 2012). Snell-Rood (2013) defined two major forms of behavioral plasticity: developmental and activational. Developmental behavioral plasticity is analogous to the traditional definition of phenotypic plasticity: environmental conditions at a specific life history phase drive individual behavior into an irreversible developmental trajectory, and result in a fixed behavioral phenotype in adulthood (Piersma and Drent 2003; Dingemanse and Wolf 2013). Activational behavioral plasticity is short-term environmental effects on behavior: individuals express different behaviors based on current different contexts or environments, regardless of the past environment (Dingemanse and Wolf 2013; Snell-Rood 2013). Differential activation of an underlying neural network may result in plasticity (Snell-Rood 2013). An increase in behavioral plasticity should correspond to an increase in sensory input and neuron number and ultimately overall brain size (Snell-Rood 2013).
The relative brain size of birds is comparable to that of mammals, but varies greatly among taxa (Winkler et al. 2004; Day et al. 2005). Studies have revealed that brain size of bird is correlated with measures of behavioral flexibility such as invasion success (Sol and Lefebvre 2000; Sol et al. 2002; Møller and Erritzøe 2015), life history traits (Iwaniuk and Nelson 2003), feeding innovation (Lefebvre et al. 2004), food hoarding (Garamszegi and Eens 2004), migration (Shultz et al. 2005), and escape strategy (Samia et al. 2015). Compared with a large body of studies that addressed interspecific variation in brain size, studies of brain size at the intraspecific level, even intra-population level, have only recently started (Gonda et al. 2013). Although intraspecific variation in brain size is smaller than interspecific variation (Gonda et al. 2013), there also exists an association between brain size and behavioral flexibility at the within-population level, including migratory behavior (Møller 2010; Fuchs et al. 2015), food hoarding (Roth and Pravosudov 2009), anti-predator behavior (Öst and Jaatinen 2015) and breeding strategies (Jaatinen and Öst 2016). Thus behavioral plasticity should be linked with brain size at the intra-population level (Mery and Burns 2010).
The aim of this study was to test whether variation in behavioral plasticity correlate with brain size in a wild Chestnut Thrush (Turdus rubrocanus) population. Quantification of behavioral plasticity under natural conditions could be a challenge. First, environmental variables may show little variation, and it may be difficult to quantify a given condition experienced by the subject (Lefebvre et al. 2004). Second, conspecifics and heterospecifics in the surroundings can affect the measurement of an individual’s behavior (Kluen et al. 2012). Thus it may be better to evaluate individual behaviors in an artificial, standard environment. Therefore, we used a modified simple cage test developed by Kluen et al. (2012) to quantify individual behavioral plasticity of activity. Activity level may be a key trait that links behavior to feeding rate and predation risk (Sih et al. 2004). The response to novel stimuli has been described as a simple mechanism to regulate ecological plasticity (Brown et al. 2013). So we use the change of activity in the presence and absence of the novel object to quantify the behavioral plasticity. Brain size is tightly correlated with head volume, so we use head volume as a proxy for brain size (Møller 2010; Öst and Jaatinen 2015). For reasons discussed above, we predicted that behavioral plasticity is positively correlated with head volume.
Study area and subjects
We conducted this study in April‒July 2014 in a farmland landscape at the northern edge of the Lianhuashan Nature Reserve, Gansu Province, Central China (34.67°N, 103.50°E). In our study area, Chestnut Thrushes start to build nests in late April and clutches are initiated from early May to late June. We used mist nets to catch birds. All birds trapped were weighed (to the nearest 0.1 g), measured for tarsus length (to the nearest 0.1 mm), wing length (to the nearest 0.1 mm), and head size (width, breadth, and height to the nearest 0.01 mm), and banded. We estimate head volume as the product of head length (minus beak length), head width, and head height to the nearest 0.01 ml according to Møller (2010). We captured 71 adult birds. And 23 individuals were recaptured.
Simple cage test
Each bird was tested individually in a standard cage (50 cm × 36 cm and 60 cm high) similar to that described by Kluen et al. (2012) between 0900 and 1600 hours. After a habituation period of 10 min, the experimenter briefly entered his hand in the cage, as if something was hanged from the roof of the cage. After that, we videoed the bird for 5 min, and this is the baseline session. Then, we hung a novel object (a pink plastic pig measuring 6 cm × 5 cm × 10 cm, presumably unknown in this natural environment) from the roof of the cage, and then video-recorded for 5 min (the test session). To quantify behavioral plasticity, we quantified the activity (5-min records of the number of hops and short flights within and between perches) in these two sessions, respectively. Twenty-three recaptured birds were tested twice in different days (with at least 7-day interval).
The repeatability of head volume measured on different days was calculated using a linear mixed model (LMM) with individual identity (ID) as a random effect. Following recommendations of Nakagawa and Schielzeth (2010), information on individuals with only one measure was retained. We used the function rpt.remlLMM of R package ‘rptR’ to calculate repeatability and p values for repeatability derived from log likelihood ratio test (LRT) (Nakagawa and Schielzeth 2010). To calculate relative head volume, the allometric effect needs to be accounted for (Iwaniuk and Nelson 2003). We first ran a linear regression to test whether sex, wing length, tarsus length and body mass were significantly associated with head volume. We found that tarsus length was positively correlated with head volume. Therefore, we calculated the residuals (relative head volume) of a log–log least-squares linear regression of brain volume against tarsus length (Iwaniuk and Nelson 2003; Sol et al. 2005).
We calculated behavior plasticity of activity of individuals measured in the same cage across two contexts (common and with a novel object stimulation), using a random regression analysis (Nussey et al. 2007; Kluen and Brommer 2013). We used the square-root transformation of activity (to make error distribution approximate normality) as the response variable. As we were mainly interested in the random effects, we considered the slope of the regression line as behavior plasticity when the interaction between ID and context is fitted as a random effect. As fixed effects, sex (female and male), date (where April 17 = 1, April 18 = 2, etc.), context, and test time (where 12 o’clock noon = 0, 1 p.m. = 1, 11 a.m. = −1, etc.) were included in this model. Given that individuals were tested at different times in their reproductive cycle, and hormone levels and the resultant behavior change during the breeding cycle, nest age (day 1 is the day of clutch initiation) was also included as a fixed effect. To calculate repeatability of behavior plasticity, we extracted random slope for first and second test separately, and then we used function rpt.remlLMM to calculate repeatability and relevant LRT P value. Because the second encounter with the pink pig may not contain the same degree of novelty anymore, we use the data of head volume and behavior measured for the first time in the final analysis. To investigate whether there was a significant interaction between ID and context on activity, we compared models with and without a random slope for context using a LRT (Carter et al. 2012). We used model averaging and information theoretic approaches to rank the full model. The small-sample version of the Akaike information criterion (AICc) was used to rank model and parameter averaging was based on the subset (AICc <2) of all possible models that involve predictor variables (Burnham and Anderson 2002). Function dredge and model.average of ‘MuMIn’ package (Bartoń 2015) was used to conduct model selection and model averaging, respectively.
All statistical analyses were conducted using R 3.2.3 (R Core Team 2015). Random regression analysis was fitted using the package ‘nlme’ (Pinheiro et al. 2015). In cases of multiple related tests, we used the Hochberg’s sequential Bonferroni procedure to adjust the significance levels (p = 0.05) by using package ‘multcomp’ (Hochberg 1988; Hothorn et al. 2008).
Summary of the linear model of head volume (mL) in relation to sex, body mass, wing length and tarsus length of Chestnut Thrush (n = 71)
Sum of squares
Model-averaged parameter estimates, unconditional standard errors (SE), 95 % confidence (95 % CI) and relative importance for factors from supported models predicting activity level of Chestnut Thrush
Variables in averaged model
Despite mounting evidence that brain size is linked to behavioral plasticity (Öst and Jaatinen 2015; Jaatinen and Öst 2016), we found no significant association between plasticity in activity and head volume of Chestnut Thrushes in a wild population. In addition, males and females showed no difference in their plasticity in activity and head volume. Head volume and behavioral plasticity were highly repeatable among captures, suggesting that the measurement is reliable.
There are at least two potential explanations for the lack of association between plasticity of activity and head volume in this population. First, head volume may not be an accurate proxy for brain size for the Chestnut Thrush. We did not verify the hypothetical positive correlation between brain mass and head volume. As in any new field of research, the accuracy of using head volume as a proxy is still controversial (Healy and Rowe 2007; Jaatinen and Öst 2016). Brain size measured using head volume has been validated across species (Iwaniuk and Nelson 2002; Møller et al. 2011). At intraspecific level, the strong positive correlation between head volume and brain mass had been found in Short-tailed Shearwaters (Puffinus tenuirostris) (Iwaniuk and Nelson 2003), Budgerigars (Melopsittacus undulatus) (Iwaniuk and Nelson 2003), and Barn Swallows (Hirundo rustica) (Møller 2010). However, in female Great-tailed Grackles (Quiscalus mexicanus), linear measurements of skull were a poor predictor of head volume from computerized tomography scans (Logan and Palmstrom 2015). It is possible that the external skull measurements are not accurate enough to have the ability to detect the intra-population differences of Chestnut Thrush (Logan and Palmstrom 2015). We must keep in mind that the use of external skull measurements to estimate head volume in a species without proper validation can be premature (Logan and Palmstrom 2015).
Second, it is possible that plasticity in activity is correlated with size of a specific brain part and not overall brain size, even if external skull measurements provide a reliable estimate of brain size. Different behaviors are likely to be under the control of different brain areas (Wingfield 2015). For example, hippocampus volume is linked to food-storing behavior in bird (Croston et al. 2015; Sherry and MacDougall-Shackleton 2015); the size of auditory areas is linked to song learning behavior in bird (Nottebohm 1981; Chakraborty et al. 2015); and the size of the forebrain region is link to social behavior (Lipkind et al. 2002). A recent study reported the absence of correlation between activity during the novel object stimulation after 41 days of environmental enrichment and neurogenesis in the hippocampus and lateral striatum of adult pigeons (Columba livia) (Melleu et al. 2015), suggesting that those two brain areas may not be responsible for variation in activity during exposure to novel objects. Given that innovation frequency is positively correlated with the nidopallium and hyperpallium ventral of the forebrain in birds (Timmermans et al. 2000), it is possible that these two areas of the forebrain affect the activity plasticity in novel contexts.
Cognitive and learning ability may also mediate between brain size and behavioral plasticity. However, using brain size as a valid measure of cognitive ability is still controversial (Butler and Hodos 2005; Kaplan 2015). Brain size predicts cognitive ability in primates (Deaner et al. 2007). However, there is no association between brain weight in relation to body size and ‘intelligence’ to date (Healy and Rowe 2007). Cognitive ability may involve just some specific part of the brain. It is better to measure the neural mechanisms rather than the whole brain (Kaplan 2015). The experimental procedure we used could not tell apart the activational and developmental in activity level. To disengage this problem, we require experiments with hand raised birds to fully understand early developmental influences on activity.
Sex differences in brain size may result from sexual selection in many life-history traits of birds such as extra-pair paternity (Garamszegi et al. 2005a), songs complexity (Garamszegi et al. 2005b), and mating system (Garamszegi et al. 2005b). Neither sex difference in head volume nor variance in head volume was found in Chestnut Thrush. Our result is not in line with a study of the Barn Swallow (Møller 2010), in which males have larger head volume than females, while females have greater variance than males (Møller 2010). Møller (2010) speculated that the heterogametic sex had greater variability in brain size than the homogametic sex. Our result does not support this suggestion. Surprisingly, we did not find that males have larger brain size than females. According to our field observations, song complexity of male Chestnut Thrush is much higher than female. Our results are not consistent with the prediction that females have smaller brain size in species with large sexual differences in song complexity (Garamszegi et al. 2005b).
To conclude, this study found no evidence that activity plasticity is significantly associated with relative head volume in chestnut thrushes. We found no significant sex differences in head volume or variance in head volume. These results are surprising given the large body of evidence in the literatures that behavioral plasticity is correlated with brain size.
QZ designed and performed the experiments, completed the analyses, wrote and revised the manuscript; YS conceived, directed, and coordinated this study, helped with writing and revised the manuscript. Both authors read and approved the final manuscript.
This research was supported by the National Natural Science Foundation of China (Grant No. 31472012). We thank the staffs of the Lianhuashan Nature Reserve for their invaluable assistance, Yun Fang, Pengfei Liu, Yunbiao Hu, Lijun Chen and Yingqiang Lou for their help in fieldwork. We thank Anders Pape Møller for his help with the English and comments on the manuscript.
Both authors declare that they have no competing interests.
The experiments were conducted under the approval of the Animal Care and Ethics Committee and carried out in accordance with the guidelines for the Use of Animals in Research issued by the Institute of Zoology, Chinese Academy of Sciences.
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