• savannah baboons
  • Queuing and queue-jumping: Long term patterns of reproductive skew among male savannah baboons. (nd.edu)
  • In wild savannah baboons, social affiliations are shown to augment fitness by increasing tolerance from more dominant group members and increasing the chance of obtaining aid from conspecifics during instances of within-group contest interactions. (wikipedia.org)
  • ursinus
  • Some commentators argue that at least two more forms should be recognized, including the tiny Kinda baboon (P. cynocephalus kindae) from Zambia, DR Congo, and Angola, and the gray-footed baboon (P. ursinus griseipes) found in Zambia, Botswana, Zimbabwe, Mozambique, and northern South Africa. (wikipedia.org)
  • Horn of Afr
  • It is the northernmost of all the baboons, being native to the Horn of Africa and the southwestern tip of the Arabian Peninsula. (wikipedia.org)
  • females
  • Among olive baboons in Tanzania, high-ranking females give birth at shorter intervals to infants with a higher survival rate, and their daughters tend to mature faster than low-ranking females. (wikipedia.org)
  • In the yellow baboon, adult females form relationships with their kin, who offer support during times of violent conflict within social groups. (wikipedia.org)
  • morphological
  • 2009 ). As female mating promiscuously leads to paternity confusion, it is hard for researchers to determine the consanguinity between the father and his offspring through morphological and/or behavioral clues in the natural environment (Inoue et al. (springeropen.com)
  • However, current knowledge of the morphological, genetic, and behavioral diversity within Papio is too poor to make any final, comprehensive judgment on this matter. (wikipedia.org)
  • natal
  • Although the natal pelage of P. papio has not been reported, it can be assumed that infants display some differences from adults. (animaldiversity.org)