Lars Chittka

Queen Mary University of London, London, England, United Kingdom 
vision, cognition, social learning
"Lars Chittka"

Lars Chittka studied Biology at the Universities of Goettingen and Berlin. He obtained his PhD at the Free University of Berlin in 1993, producing seminal work on the evolution of colour vision. After a postdoctoral fellowship in the US (Stony Brook) he came to Germany as a lecturer in 1997, and has been a faculty member at Queen Mary since 2002, working on insect sensory systems and cognition.

Mean distance: 14.84 (cluster 17)


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Randolf Menzel grad student 1991-1993 FU Berlin


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Johannes Spaethe grad student 1998-2001 University of Wurzburg
Anna Dornhaus grad student 1999-2002 University of Arizona at Tucson (Evolution Tree)
Tom Ings grad student 2003-2006 Anglia Ruskin University
Nehal Saleh grad student 2003-2006 Queen Mary University of London
Ellouise Leadbeater grad student 2004-2007 Royal Holloway, University of London
Sarah Arnold grad student 2006-2010 University of Greenwich
Ralph Stelzer grad student 2006-2010 Queen Mary University of London
Helene Muller grad student 2007-2011 Queen Mary University of London
Samia Faruq grad student 2008-2012 Queen Mary University of London
Kathryn Hunt grad student 2009-2013 Queen Mary University of London
Friedrich Lenz grad student 2009-2013 Queen Mary University of London
Mu-Yun Wang grad student 2009-2013 University of Tokyo
Erika Dawson grad student 2010-2014 University of Paris
Fei Peng grad student 2012-2016 Southern Medical University
Vivek Nityananda post-doc Queen Mary University of London
Nigel E. Raine post-doc 2004-2009 Queen Mary University London
David Baracchi post-doc 2013-2015
Sylvain Alem post-doc 2013-2016 (Evolution Tree)
HaDi MaBouDi research scientist QMUL
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Dona HSG, Chittka L. (2020) Charles H. Turner, pioneer in animal cognition. Science (New York, N.Y.). 370: 530-531
MaBouDi H, Solvi C, Chittka L. (2020) Bumblebees Learn a Relational Rule but Switch to a Win-Stay/Lose-Switch Heuristic After Extensive Training. Frontiers in Behavioral Neuroscience. 14: 137
MaBouDi H, Dona HSG, Gatto E, et al. (2020) Bumblebees use sequential scanning of countable items in visual patterns to solve numerosity tasks. Integrative and Comparative Biology
Solvi C, Gutierrez Al-Khudhairy S, Chittka L. (2020) Bumble bees display cross-modal object recognition between visual and tactile senses. Science (New York, N.Y.). 367: 910-912
Chittka L, Giurfa M, Riffell JA. (2019) Editorial: The Mechanisms of Insect Cognition. Frontiers in Psychology. 10: 2751
Arnold SEJ, Chittka L. (2019) Flower colour diversity seen through the eyes of pollinators. A commentary on 'Floral colour structure in two Australian herbaceous communities: it depends on who is looking'. Annals of Botany
Vasas V, Peng F, MaBouDi H, et al. (2019) Randomly weighted receptor inputs can explain the large diversity of colour-coding neurons in the bee visual system. Scientific Reports. 9: 8330
Guan C, Egertová M, Perry CJ, et al. (2019) Temporal correlation of elevated PRMT1 gene expression with mushroom body neurogenesis during bumblebee brain development. Journal of Insect Physiology
Makinson JC, Woodgate JL, Reynolds A, et al. (2019) Harmonic radar tracking reveals random dispersal pattern of bumblebee (Bombus terrestris) queens after hibernation. Scientific Reports. 9: 4651
Colgan TJ, Fletcher IK, Arce AN, et al. (2019) Caste- and pesticide-specific effects of neonicotinoid pesticide exposure on gene expression in bumblebees. Molecular Ecology
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