Tianmeng He

Tianmeng He
Kyoto University | Kyodai · Primate Research Institute

Master of Science

About

6
Publications
542
Reads
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15
Citations
Citations since 2017
6 Research Items
15 Citations
201720182019202020212022202301234
201720182019202020212022202301234
201720182019202020212022202301234
201720182019202020212022202301234
Introduction
Primate ecology; Fecal particle size; Ecological impact of primates

Publications

Publications (6)
Article
Chewing is critical for herbivores to obtain nutrients. Measuring digesta particle size as the outcome of chewing can improve our understanding of the relationship between food and digestion. Previous studies of feeds of domestic animals have shown that smaller digesta particle size leads to more efficient digestion. Increased digesta particle size...
Article
Full-text available
Fecal particle size provides important information on the feeding and digestion of herbivores. Understanding the effects of the potential proximate determinants on fecal particle size helps us interpret this widely used measurement. In folivores, previous studies found that diet composition, dietary toughness, and age-sex-related factors, such as b...
Article
Objectives: Chewing efficiency plays an important role in the survival and distribution of primates. Yet, little is known about the intra-specific variation of chewing efficiency. The purpose of this study is to report the pattern of seasonal and regional variation in chewing efficiency among Yakushima Japanese macaques (Macaca fuscata yakui). Ma...
Article
Animals living in seasonal environments must adapt to a wide variation of temperature changes which requires flexible adjustments of time budget and metabolic processes for efficient thermoregulation. The Japanese macaque (Macaca fuscata) is one of only a handful of nonhuman primate species that experience seasonal climates over a wide temperature...
Article
We aimed to validate a method to identify age class and sex of sika deer (Cervus nippon), which defecate fecal pellets. We collected 42 and 54 fecal samples in Nara and Yakushima, respectively. Both pellet width and length were significantly larger for adults than juveniles (1∼1.5 yrs). A discriminant model based on both width and length correctly...

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