Researcher uses hands to communicate with dolphins

Researcher uses hands to communicate with dolphins

G355/0056

Rights Managed

Caption

Dolphin research. View of a woman communicating with dolphins via hand signals. These are bottle-nosed dolphins (Tursiops truncatus). Extensive testing of dolphins' powers of recognition and problem solving have shown them to be on a comparable intelligence level with the primates. Dolphins continually communicate with each other by a series of clicks and whistles. In captivity they have formed several human sounds, but lack the vocal cords necessary for speech. Whether dolphins actually "speak" to each other is a matter of debate, but they can be trained easily, and readily learn new skills. Hand signals can be used to give commands to trained animals.

Release details

Model release available. Property release not required.

 {{ i.shot_duration ? i.shot_duration + ' ' : '' }}{{ i.shot_uhd ? '4K ' : i.hires ? 'HD ' : '' }}{{ i.spl_number }} R{{ i.license }}

  • Add to board
  • Similar {{ mediaType(i) }}