Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: https://hdl.handle.net/2440/131901
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dc.contributor.authorLancer, B.H.-
dc.contributor.authorEvans, B.J.E.-
dc.contributor.authorWiederman, S.D.-
dc.date.issued2020-
dc.identifier.citationCurrent Opinion in Insect Science, 2020; 42:14-22-
dc.identifier.issn2214-5745-
dc.identifier.issn2214-5753-
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/2440/131901-
dc.description.abstractDragonflies belong to the oldest known lineage of flying animals, found across the globe around streams, ponds and forests. They are insect predators, specialising in ambush attack as aquatic larvae and rapid pursuit as adults. Dragonfly adults hunt amidst swarms in conditions that confuse many predatory species, and exhibit capture rates above 90%. Underlying the performance of such a remarkable predator is a finely tuned visual system capable of tracking targets amidst distractors and background clutter. The dragonfly performs a complex repertoire of flight behaviours, from near-motionless hovering to acute turns at high speeds. Here, we review the optical, neuronal, and behavioural adaptations that underlie the dragonflies’ ability to achieve such remarkable predatory success.-
dc.description.statementofresponsibilityBenjamin Horatio Lancer, Bernard John Essex Evans and Steven D Wiederman-
dc.language.isoen-
dc.publisherElsevier-
dc.rights© 2020 Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.-
dc.source.urihttp://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.cois.2020.07.002-
dc.subjectOdonata-
dc.titleThe visual neuroecology of anisoptera-
dc.typeJournal article-
dc.identifier.doi10.1016/j.cois.2020.07.002-
dc.relation.granthttp://purl.org/au-research/grants/arc/FT180100466-
pubs.publication-statusPublished-
dc.identifier.orcidLancer, B.H. [0000-0002-9339-7355]-
dc.identifier.orcidEvans, B.J.E. [0000-0002-3517-3775]-
dc.identifier.orcidWiederman, S.D. [0000-0002-0902-803X]-
Appears in Collections:Aurora harvest 8
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