Brain plasticity indicates key cognitive demands in an animal society: caste comparisons in dampwood termites View Full Text


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Article Info

DATE

2022-08-17

AUTHORS

S. O’Donnell, S. J. Bulova, M. Barrett

ABSTRACT

Neuroecology theory predicts relative investment in brain regions will vary to match differences in behavior. Social insect castes provide exceptional opportunities to test for adaptive brain investment because castes differ in behavior and in cognitive demands. Caste development in dampwood termites (genus Zootermopsis) is complex, providing multiple caste comparisons for testing neuroecological predictions: Zootermopsis termites can remain in a worker-like sterile nymphal caste, develop into sterile defensive soldiers, or follow three distinct pathways to reproductive status (wingless neotenic reproductives, reproductive soldiers, and winged primary reproductives [Queens/Kings]). We measured differences in the relative sizes of key brain neuropils among Zootermopsis termite castes to test which caste-specific behavioral and cognitive demands (reproduction versus worker behavior) best predicted patterns of brain investment. We focused on the Antennal Lobes (centers of chemosensory processing) and the Mushroom Bodies (centers of learning, memory, and sensory integration). There was no evidence that reproductive status was associated with increased investment in either the Antennal Lobes or the Mushroom Bodies. Instead, several caste comparisons supported the hypothesis that labor/task performance was a positive predictor of brain region investment: nymphs (workers) had the greatest relative investment in both Antennal Lobes and Mushroom Bodies, compared to developmentally preceding stages (immature instars I–III) and later castes (soldiers and reproductives). These findings suggest that task performance demands were the main drivers of caste-specific adaptive brain investment in Zootermopsis, and that reproductive status entailed relatively few cognitive challenges. More... »

PAGES

307-314

References to SciGraph publications

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  • 2021-10-19. Experience-expectant brain plasticity corresponds to caste-specific abiotic challenges in dampwood termites (Zootermopsis angusticollis and Z. nevadensis) in THE SCIENCE OF NATURE
  • 2012-04-27. Head-butting as an Early Indicator of Reproductive Disinhibition in the Termite Zootermopsis nevadensis in JOURNAL OF INSECT BEHAVIOR
  • 1968-03. On the division of labour in the primitive termiteZootermopsis nevadensis (Hagen) in INSECTES SOCIAUX
  • 1991-09. Biparental care in incipient colonies of the dampwood termiteZootermopsis angusticollis Hagen (Isoptera: Termopsidae) in JOURNAL OF INSECT BEHAVIOR
  • 2017-07-13. Caste differences in the mushroom bodies of swarm-founding paper wasps: implications for brain plasticity and brain evolution (Vespidae, Epiponini) in BEHAVIORAL ECOLOGY AND SOCIOBIOLOGY
  • 2020-07-30. Three-Dimensional Atlases of Insect Brains in NEUROHISTOLOGY AND IMAGING TECHNIQUES
  • 2012-09-13. Sex-specific plasticity in brain morphology depends on social environment of the guppy, Poecilia reticulata in BEHAVIORAL ECOLOGY AND SOCIOBIOLOGY
  • 2018-04-04. Chemical Fertility Signaling in Termites: Idiosyncrasies and Commonalities in Comparison with Ants in JOURNAL OF CHEMICAL ECOLOGY
  • 2016-07-11. Convergence of multimodal sensory pathways to the mushroom body calyx in Drosophila melanogaster in SCIENTIFIC REPORTS
  • 1999-07. Smaller Brains and Optic Lobes in Reproductive Workers of the Ant Harpegnathos in THE SCIENCE OF NATURE
  • 2013-12-19. A test of neuroecological predictions using paperwasp caste differences in brain structure (Hymenoptera: Vespidae) in BEHAVIORAL ECOLOGY AND SOCIOBIOLOGY
  • 1982-12. Precocious reproductive development (Neoteny) by larvae of a primitive termiteZootermopsis angusticollis (Hagen) in INSECTES SOCIAUX
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