The chimpanzee (/ɪmpænˈzi/; Pan troglodytes), also simply known as the chimp, is a species of great ape native to the forests and savannahs of tropical Africa. It has four confirmed subspecies and a fifth proposed one. When its close relative the bonobo was more commonly known as the pygmy chimpanzee, this species was often called the common chimpanzee or the robust chimpanzee. The chimpanzee and the bonobo are the only species in the genus Pan. Evidence from fossils and DNA sequencing shows that Pan is a sister taxon to the human lineage and is thus humans' closest living relative. The chimpanzee is covered in coarse black hair, but has a bare face, fingers, toes, palms of the hands, and soles of the feet. It is larger and more robust than the bonobo, weighing 40–70 kg (88–154 lb) for males and 27–50 kg (60–110 lb) for females and standing 150 cm (4 ft 11 in).

Temporal range: 4–0 Ma
Eastern chimpanzee in Kibale National Park, Uganda
CITES Appendix I (CITES)[4]
Scientific classification Edit this classification
Domain: Eukaryota
Kingdom: Animalia
Phylum: Chordata
Class: Mammalia
Order: Primates
Suborder: Haplorhini
Infraorder: Simiiformes
Family: Hominidae
Subfamily: Homininae
Tribe: Hominini
Genus: Pan
P. troglodytes
Binomial name
Pan troglodytes
(Blumenbach, 1775)
Distribution of subspecies
  1.      Pan troglodytes verus
  2.      P. t. ellioti
  3.      P. t. troglodytes
  4.      P. t. schweinfurthii
  • Simia troglodytes Blumenbach, 1775
  • Troglodytes troglodytes (Blumenbach, 1776)
  • Troglodytes niger E. Geoffroy, 1812
  • Pan niger (E. Geoffroy, 1812)
  • Anthropopithecus troglodytes (Sutton, 1883)

The chimpanzee lives in groups that range in size from 15 to 150 members, although individuals travel and forage in much smaller groups during the day. The species lives in a strict male-dominated hierarchy, where disputes are generally settled without the need for violence. Nearly all chimpanzee populations have been recorded using tools, modifying sticks, rocks, grass and leaves and using them for hunting and acquiring honey, termites, ants, nuts and water. The species has also been found creating sharpened sticks to spear small mammals. Its gestation period is eight months. The infant is weaned at about three years old but usually maintains a close relationship with its mother for several years more.

The chimpanzee is listed on the IUCN Red List as an endangered species. Between 170,000 and 300,000 individuals are estimated across its range. The biggest threats to the chimpanzee are habitat loss, poaching, and disease. Chimpanzees appear in Western popular culture as stereotyped clown-figures and have featured in entertainments such as chimpanzees' tea parties, circus acts and stage shows. Although many chimpanzees have been kept as pets, their strength, aggressiveness, and unpredictability makes them dangerous in this role. Some hundreds have been kept in laboratories for research, especially in the United States. Many attempts have been made to teach languages such as American Sign Language to chimpanzees, with limited success.


Relationships among apes. The branch lengths are a measure of evolutionary distinctness. Based on genome sequencing by The Chimpanzee Sequencing and Analysis Consortium. Figure from Yousaf et al. 2021,[5] adapted from Prado-Martinez et al. 2013.[6]

The English word chimpanzee is first recorded in 1738.[7] It is derived from Vili ci-mpenze[8] or Tshiluba language chimpenze, with a meaning of "ape",[9] or "mockman".[10] The colloquialism "chimp" was most likely coined some time in the late 1870s.[11] The genus name Pan derives from the Greek god, while the specific name troglodytes was taken from the Troglodytae, a mythical race of cave-dwellers.[12][13]



The first great ape known to Western science in the 17th century was the "orang-outang" (genus Pongo), the local Malay name being recorded in Java by the Dutch physician Jacobus Bontius. In 1641, the Dutch anatomist Nicolaes Tulp applied the name to a chimpanzee or bonobo brought to the Netherlands from Angola.[14] Another Dutch anatomist, Peter Camper, dissected specimens from Central Africa and Southeast Asia in the 1770s, noting the differences between the African and Asian apes. The German naturalist Johann Friedrich Blumenbach classified the chimpanzee as Simia troglodytes by 1775. Another German naturalist, Lorenz Oken, coined the genus Pan in 1816. The bonobo was recognised as distinct from the chimpanzee by 1933.[12][13][15]



Despite a large number of Homo fossil finds, Pan fossils were not described until 2005. Existing chimpanzee populations in West and Central Africa do not overlap with the major human fossil sites in East Africa, but chimpanzee fossils have now been reported from Kenya. This indicates that both humans and members of the Pan clade were present in the East African Rift Valley during the Middle Pleistocene.[16]

According to studies published in 2017 by researchers at George Washington University, bonobos, along with chimpanzees, split from the human line about 8 million years ago; then bonobos split from the common chimpanzee line about 2 million years ago.[17][18] Another 2017 genetic study suggests ancient gene flow (introgression) between 200,000 and 550,000 years ago from the bonobo into the ancestors of central and eastern chimpanzees.[19]

Subspecies and population status


Four subspecies of the chimpanzee have been recognised,[20][21] with the possibility of a fifth:[19][22]


Genomic information
NCBI genome ID202
Genome size3,323.27 Mb
Number of chromosomes24 pairs

A draft version of the chimpanzee genome was published in 2005 and encodes 18,759 proteins,[29][30] (compared to 20,383 in the human proteome).[31] The DNA sequences of humans and chimpanzees are very similar and the difference in protein number mostly arises from incomplete sequences in the chimpanzee genome. Both species differ by about 35 million single-nucleotide changes, five million insertion/deletion events and various chromosomal rearrangements.[32] Typical human and chimpanzee protein homologs differ in an average of only two amino acids. About 30% of all human proteins are identical in sequence to the corresponding chimpanzee protein. Duplications of small parts of chromosomes have been the major source of differences between human and chimpanzee genetic material; about 2.7% of the corresponding modern genomes represent differences, produced by gene duplications or deletions, since humans and chimpanzees diverged from their common evolutionary ancestor.[29][32]



Adult chimpanzees have an average standing height of 150 cm (4 ft 11 in).[33] Wild adult males weigh between 40 and 70 kg (88 and 154 lb),[34][35][36] and females weigh between 27 and 50 kg (60 and 110 lb).[37] In exceptional cases, certain individuals may considerably exceed these measurements, standing over 168 cm (5 ft 6 in) on two legs and weighing up to 136 kg (300 lb) in captivity.[a]

The chimpanzee is more robustly built than the bonobo but less than the gorilla. The arms of a chimpanzee are longer than its legs and can reach below the knees. The hands have long fingers with short thumbs and flat fingernails. The feet are adapted for grasping, and the big toe is opposable. The pelvis is long with an extended ilium. A chimpanzee's head is rounded with a prominent and prognathous face and a pronounced brow ridge. It has forward-facing eyes, a small nose, rounded non-lobed ears and a long mobile upper lip. Additionally, adult males have sharp canine teeth. Like all great apes, it has a dental formula of, that is, two incisors, one canine, two premolars, and three molars on both halves of each jaw. Chimpanzees lack the prominent sagittal crest and associated head and neck musculature of gorillas.[15][40]

Chimpanzee hand (left) compared to human hand

Chimpanzee bodies are covered by coarse hair, except for the face, fingers, toes, palms of the hands, and soles of the feet. Chimpanzees lose more hair as they age and develop bald spots. The hair of a chimpanzee is typically black but can be brown or ginger. As they get older, white or grey patches may appear, particularly on the chin and lower region.[15][40] Chimpanzee skin that is covered with body hair is white, while exposed areas vary: white which ages into a dark muddy colour in eastern chimpanzees, freckled on white which ages to a heavily mottled muddy colour in central chimpanzees, and black with a butterfly-shaped white mask that darkens with age in western chimpanzees.[41][42] Facial pigmentation increases with age and exposure to ultraviolet light. Females develop swelling pink skin when in oestrus.[15][40]

Chimpanzees are adapted for both arboreal and terrestrial locomotion. Arboreal locomotion consists of vertical climbing and brachiation.[43][44] On the ground, chimpanzees move both quadrupedally and bipedally. These movements appear to have similar energy costs.[45] As with bonobos and gorillas, chimpanzees move quadrupedally by knuckle-walking, which probably evolved independently in Pan and Gorilla.[46] Their muscles are 50% stronger per weight than those of humans due to higher content of fast twitch muscle fibres, one of the chimpanzee's adaptations for climbing and swinging.[47] According to Japan's Asahiyama Zoo, the grip strength of an adult chimpanzee is estimated to be 200 kg (440 lb),[48] while other sources claim figures of up to 330 kg (730 lb).[b]


Overnight nest in a tree

The chimpanzee is a highly adaptable species. It lives in a variety of habitats, including dry savanna, evergreen rainforest, montane forest, swamp forest, and dry woodland-savanna mosaic.[51][52] In Gombe, the chimpanzee mostly uses semideciduous and evergreen forest as well as open woodland.[53] At Bossou, the chimpanzee inhabits multistage secondary deciduous forest, which has grown after shifting cultivation, as well as primary forest and grassland.[54] At Taï, it is found in the last remaining tropical rain forest in Ivory Coast.[55] The chimpanzee has an advanced cognitive map of its home range and can repeatedly find food.[56] The chimpanzee builds a sleeping nest in a tree in a different location each night, never using the same nest more than once. Chimpanzees sleep alone in separate nests except for infants or juvenile chimpanzees, which sleep with their mothers.[57]


A mother with young eating Ficus fruit in Kibale National Park, Uganda

The chimpanzee is an omnivorous frugivore. It prefers fruit above all other food, but it also eats leaves, leaf buds, seeds, blossoms, stems, pith, bark, and resin.[58][59] A study in Budongo Forest, Uganda found that 64.5% of their feeding time concentrated on fruits (84.6% of which being ripe), particularly those from two species of Ficus, Maesopsis eminii, and Celtis gomphophylla. In addition, 19% of feeding time was spent on arboreal leaves, mostly Broussonetia papyrifera and Celtis mildbraedii.[60] While the chimpanzee is mostly herbivorous, it does eat honey, soil, insects, birds and their eggs, and small to medium-sized mammals, including other primates.[58][61] Insect species consumed include the weaver ant Oecophylla longinoda, Macrotermes termites, and honey bees.[62][63] The red colobus ranks at the top of preferred mammal prey. Other mammalian prey include red-tailed monkeys, infant and juvenile yellow baboons, bush babies, blue duikers, bushbucks, and common warthogs.[64]

Despite the fact that chimpanzees are known to hunt and to collect both insects and other invertebrates, such food actually makes up a very small portion of their diet, from as little as 2% yearly to as much as 65 grams of animal flesh per day for each adult chimpanzee in peak hunting seasons. This also varies from troop to troop and year to year. However, in all cases, the majority of their diet consists of fruits, leaves, roots, and other plant matter.[59][65] Female chimpanzees appear to consume much less animal flesh than males, according to several studies.[66] Jane Goodall documented many occasions within Gombe Stream National Park of chimpanzees and western red colobus monkeys ignoring each other despite close proximity.[57][67]

Chimpanzees do not appear to directly compete with gorillas in areas where they overlap. When fruit is abundant, gorilla and chimpanzee diets converge, but when fruit is scarce gorillas resort to vegetation.[68] The two apes may also feed on different species, whether fruit or insects.[62][63][69] Interactions between them can range from friendly and even stable social bonding,[70] to avoidance,[68][71] to aggression and even predation of infants on the part of chimpanzees.[72]

Mortality and health

Chimpanzee named "Gregoire" on 9 December 2006, born in 1944 (Jane Goodall sanctuary of Tchimpounga, Republic of the Congo)

The average lifespan of a wild chimpanzee is relatively short. They usually live less than 15 years, although individuals that reach 12 years may live an additional 15 years. On rare occasions, wild chimpanzees may live nearly 60 years. Captive chimpanzees tend to live longer than most wild ones, with median lifespans of 31.7 years for males and 38.7 years for females.[73] The oldest-known male captive chimpanzee to have been documented lived to 66 years,[74] and the oldest female, Little Mama, was over 70 years old.[75]

Leopards prey on chimpanzees in some areas.[76][77] It is possible that much of the mortality caused by leopards can be attributed to individuals that have specialised in killing chimpanzees.[76] Chimpanzees may react to a leopard's presence with loud vocalising, branch shaking, and throwing objects.[76][78] There is at least one record of chimpanzees killing a leopard cub after mobbing it and its mother in their den.[79] Four chimpanzees could have fallen prey to lions at Mahale Mountains National Park. Although no other instances of lion predation on chimpanzees have been recorded, lions likely do kill chimpanzees occasionally, and the larger group sizes of savanna chimpanzees may have developed as a response to threats from these big cats. Chimpanzees may react to lions by fleeing up trees, vocalising, or hiding in silence.[80]

The chimpanzee louse Pediculus schaeffi is closely related to the human body louse P. humanus.

Chimpanzees and humans share only 50% of their parasite and microbe species. This is due to the differences in environmental and dietary adaptations; human internal parasite species overlap more with omnivorous, savanna-dwelling baboons. The chimpanzee is host to the louse species Pediculus schaeffi, a close relative of P. humanus, which infests human head and body hair. By contrast, the human pubic louse Pthirus pubis is closely related to Pthirus gorillae, which infests gorillas.[81] A 2017 study of gastrointestinal parasites of wild chimpanzees in degraded forest in Uganda found nine species of protozoa, five nematodes, one cestode, and one trematode. The most prevalent species was the protozoan Troglodytella abrassarti.[82]



Recent studies have suggested that human observers influence chimpanzee behaviour. One suggestion is that drones, camera traps, and remote microphones should be used to record and monitor chimpanzees rather than direct human observation.[83]

Group structure

Group in Uganda

Chimpanzees live in communities that typically range from around 15 to more than 150 members but spend most of their time traveling in small, temporary groups consisting of a few individuals. These groups may consist of any combination of age and sexes. Both males and females sometimes travel alone.[57] This fission-fusion society may include groups of four types: all-male, adult females and offspring, adults of both sexes, or one female and her offspring. These smaller groups emerge in a variety of types, for a variety of purposes. For example, an all-male troop may be organised to hunt for meat, while a group consisting of lactating females serves to act as a "nursery group" for the young.[84]

At the core of social structures are males, which patrol the territory, protect group members, and search for food. Males remain in their natal communities, while females generally emigrate at adolescence. Males in a community are more likely to be related to one another than females are to each other. Among males, there is generally a dominance hierarchy, and males are dominant over females.[85] However, this unusual fission-fusion social structure, "in which portions of the parent group may on a regular basis separate from and then rejoin the rest,"[86] is highly variable in terms of which particular individual chimpanzees congregate at a given time. This is caused mainly by the large measure of individual autonomy that individuals have within their fission-fusion social groups.[40] As a result, individual chimpanzees often forage for food alone, or in smaller groups, as opposed to the much larger "parent" group, which encompasses all the chimpanzees which regularly come into contact with each other and congregate into parties in a particular area.[84]

Alpha male chimpanzee at Kibale National Park, Uganda.

Male chimpanzees exist in a linear dominance hierarchy. Top-ranking males tend to be aggressive even during dominance stability.[87] This is probably due to the chimpanzee's fission-fusion society, with male chimpanzees leaving groups and returning after extended periods of time. With this, a dominant male is unsure if any "political maneuvering" has occurred in his absence and must re-establish his dominance. Thus, a large amount of aggression occurs within five to fifteen minutes after a reunion. During these encounters, displays of aggression are generally preferred over physical attacks.[87][88]

Males maintain and improve their social ranks by forming coalitions, which have been characterised as "exploitative" and based on an individual's influence in agonistic interactions.[89] Being in a coalition allows males to dominate a third individual when they could not by themselves, as politically apt chimpanzees can exert power over aggressive interactions regardless of their rank. Coalitions can also give an individual male the confidence to challenge a dominant or larger male. The more allies a male has, the better his chance of becoming dominant. However, most changes in hierarchical rank are caused by dyadic interactions.[87][90] Chimpanzee alliances can be very fickle, and one member may suddenly turn on another if it is to his advantage.[91]

Mutual grooming, removing lice

Low-ranking males frequently switch sides in disputes between more dominant individuals. Low-ranking males benefit from an unstable hierarchy and often find increased sexual opportunities if a dispute or conflict occurs.[89][91] In addition, conflicts between dominant males cause them to focus on each other rather than the lower-ranking males. Social hierarchies among adult females tend to be weaker. Nevertheless, the status of an adult female may be important for her offspring.[92] Females in Taï have also been recorded to form alliances.[93] While chimpanzee social structure is often referred to as patriarchal, it is not entirely unheard of for females to forge coalitions against males.[94] There is also at least one recorded case of females securing a dominant position over males in their respective troop, albeit in a captive environment.[95] Social grooming appears to be important in the formation and maintenance of coalitions. It is more common among adult males than either between adult females or between males and females.[90]

Males in Mahale National Park, Tanzania

Chimpanzees have been described as highly territorial and will frequently kill other chimpanzees,[96] although Margaret Power wrote in her 1991 book The Egalitarians that the field studies from which the aggressive data came, Gombe and Mahale, used artificial feeding systems that increased aggression in the chimpanzee populations studied. Thus, the behaviour may not reflect innate characteristics of the species as a whole.[97] In the years following her artificial feeding conditions at Gombe, Jane Goodall described groups of male chimpanzees patrolling the borders of their territory, brutally attacking chimpanzees that had split off from the Gombe group. A study published in 2010 found that the chimpanzees wage wars over territory, not mates.[98] Patrols from smaller groups are more likely to avoid contact with their neighbours. Patrols from large groups even take over a smaller group's territory, gaining access to more resources, food, and females.[91][99] While it was traditionally accepted that only female chimpanzees immigrate and males remain in their natal troop for life, there are confirmed cases of adult males safely integrating themselves into new communities among West African chimpanzees, suggesting they are less territorial than other subspecies.[100]

Mating and parenting

Infant and mother

Chimpanzees mate throughout the year, although the number of females in oestrus varies seasonally in a group.[101] Female chimpanzees are more likely to come into oestrus when food is readily available. Oestrous females exhibit sexual swellings. Chimpanzees are promiscuous: during oestrus, females mate with several males in their community, while males have large testicles for sperm competition. Other forms of mating also exist. A community's dominant males sometimes restrict reproductive access to females. A male and female can form a consortship and mate outside their community. In addition, females sometimes leave their community and mate with males from neighboring communities.[102][103] These alternative mating strategies give females more mating opportunities without losing the support of the males in their community.[103] Infanticide has been recorded in chimpanzee communities in some areas, and the victims are often consumed. Male chimpanzees practice infanticide on unrelated young to shorten the interbirth intervals in the females.[104][105] Females sometimes practice infanticide. This may be related to the dominance hierarchy in females or may simply be pathological.[92]

Inbreeding was studied in a relatively undisturbed eastern bisexual chimpanzee community.[106] Despite an increased inbreeding risk incurred by females who do not disperse before reaching reproductive age, these females were still able to avoid producing inbred offspring.[106]

Copulation is brief, lasting approximately seven seconds.[107] The gestation period is eight months.[40] Care for the young is provided mostly by their mothers. The survival and emotional health of the young is dependent on maternal care. Mothers provide their young with food, warmth, and protection, and teach them certain skills. In addition, a chimpanzee's future rank may be dependent on its mother's status.[108][109] Male chimpanzees continue to associate with the females they impregnated and interact with and support their offspring.[110] Newborn chimpanzees are helpless. For example, their grasping reflex is not strong enough to support them for more than a few seconds. For their first 30 days, infants cling to their mother's bellies. Infants are unable to support their own weight for their first two months and need their mothers' support.[111]

When they reach five to six months, infants ride on their mothers' backs. They remain in continual contact for the rest of their first year. When they reach two years of age, they are able to move and sit independently and start moving beyond the arms' reach of their mothers. By four to six years, chimpanzees are weaned and infancy ends. The juvenile period for chimpanzees lasts from their sixth to ninth years. Juveniles remain close to their mothers, but interact an increasing amount with other members of their community. Adolescent females move between groups and are supported by their mothers in agonistic encounters. Adolescent males spend time with adult males in social activities like hunting and boundary patrolling.[111] A captive study suggests males can safely immigrate to a new group if accompanied by immigrant females who have an existing relationship with this male. This gives the resident males reproductive advantages with these females, as they are more inclined to remain in the group if their male friend is also accepted.[112]



Chimpanzees use facial expressions, postures, and sounds to communicate with each other. Chimpanzees have expressive faces that are important in close-up communications. When frightened, a "full closed grin" causes nearby individuals to be fearful, as well. Playful chimpanzees display an open-mouthed grin. Chimpanzees may also express themselves with the "pout", which is made in distress, the "sneer", which is made when threatening or fearful, and "compressed-lips face", which is a type of display. When submitting to a dominant individual, a chimpanzee crunches, bobs, and extends a hand. When in an aggressive mode, a chimpanzee swaggers bipedally, hunched over and arms waving, in an attempt to exaggerate its size.[114] While travelling, chimpanzees keep in contact by beating their hands and feet against the trunks of large trees, an act that is known as "drumming". They also do this when encountering individuals from other communities.[115]

Vocalisations are also important in chimpanzee communication. The most common call in adults is the "pant-hoot", which may signal social rank and bond along with keeping groups together. Pant-hoots are made of four parts, starting with soft "hoos", the introduction; that gets louder and louder, the build-up; and climax into screams and sometimes barks; these die down back to soft "hoos" during the letdown phase as the call ends.[113][115] Grunting is made in situations like feeding and greeting.[115] Submissive individuals make "pant-grunts" towards their superiors.[92][116] Whimpering is made by young chimpanzees as a form of begging or when lost from the group.[115] Chimpanzees use distance calls to draw attention to danger, food sources, or other community members.[117] "Barks" may be made as "short barks" when hunting and "tonal barks" when sighting large snakes.[115]

Adult male eastern chimpanzee snatches a dead bushbuck antelope from a baboon in Gombe Stream National Park.



When hunting small monkeys such as the red colobus, chimpanzees hunt where the forest canopy is interrupted or irregular. This allows them to easily corner the monkeys when chasing them in the appropriate direction. Chimpanzees may also hunt as a coordinated team, so that they can corner their prey even in a continuous canopy. During an arboreal hunt, each chimpanzee in the hunting groups has a role. "Drivers" serve to keep the prey running in a certain direction and follow them without attempting to make a catch. "Blockers" are stationed at the bottom of the trees and climb up to block prey that takes off in a different direction. "Chasers" move quickly and try to make a catch. Finally, "ambushers" hide and rush out when a monkey nears.[118] While both adults and infants are taken, adult male colobus monkeys will attack the hunting chimps.[119] When caught and killed, the meal is distributed to all hunting party members and even bystanders.[118]

Male chimpanzees hunt in groups more than females. Female chimpanzees tend to hunt solitarily. If a female chimpanzee were to participate in the hunting group and catch a Red Colobus, it would likely immediately be taken by an adult male. Female chimpanzees are estimated to hunt ≈ 10-15% of a community's vertebrates.[120]


Human and chimpanzee skull and brain. Diagram by Paul Gervais from Histoire naturelle des mammifères (1854).

Chimpanzees display numerous signs of intelligence, from the ability to remember symbols[121] to cooperation,[122] tool use,[123] and varied language capabilities.[124] They are among species that have passed the mirror test, suggesting self-awareness.[125] In one study, two young chimpanzees showed retention of mirror self-recognition after one year without access to mirrors.[126] Chimpanzees have been observed to use insects to treat their own wounds and those of others. They catch them and apply them directly to the injury.[127] Chimpanzees also display signs of culture among groups, with the learning and transmission of variations in grooming, tool use and foraging techniques leading to localized traditions.[128]

A 30-year study at Kyoto University's Primate Research Institute has shown that chimpanzees are able to learn to recognise the numbers 1 to 9 and their values. The chimpanzees further show an aptitude for eidetic memory, demonstrated in experiments in which the jumbled digits are flashed onto a computer screen for less than a quarter of a second. One chimpanzee, Ayumu, was able to correctly and quickly point to the positions where they appeared in ascending order. Ayumu performed better than human adults who were given the same test.[121]

In controlled experiments on cooperation, chimpanzees show a basic understanding of cooperation, and recruit the best collaborators.[122] In a group setting with a device that delivered food rewards only to cooperating chimpanzees, cooperation first increased, then, due to competitive behaviour, decreased, before finally increasing to the highest level through punishment and other arbitrage behaviours.[129]

Great apes show laughter-like vocalisations in response to physical contact, such as wrestling, play chasing, or tickling. This is documented in wild and captive chimpanzees. Chimpanzee laughter is not readily recognisable to humans as such, because it is generated by alternating inhalations and exhalations that sound more like breathing and panting. Instances in which nonhuman primates have expressed joy have been reported. Humans and chimpanzees share similar ticklish areas of the body, such as the armpits and belly. The enjoyment of tickling in chimpanzees does not diminish with age.[130]

Chimpanzees have displayed different behaviours in response to a dying or dead group member. When witnessing a sudden death, the other group members act in frenzy, with vocalisations, aggressive displays, and touching of the corpse. In one case chimpanzees cared for a dying elder, then attended and cleaned the corpse. Afterward, they avoided the spot where the elder died and behaved in a more subdued manner.[131] Mothers have been reported to carry around and groom their dead infants for several days.[132]

Experimenters now and then witness behaviour that cannot be readily reconciled with chimpanzee intelligence or theory of mind. Wolfgang Köhler, for instance, reported insightful behaviour in chimpanzees, but he likewise often observed that they experienced "special difficulty" in solving simple problems.[133] Researchers also reported that, when faced with a choice between two persons, chimpanzees were just as likely to beg food from a person who could see the begging gesture as from a person who could not, thereby raising the possibility that chimpanzees lack theory of mind.[134]

Tool use

Chimpanzees using twigs to dip for ants

Nearly all chimpanzee populations have been recorded using tools. They modify sticks, rocks, grass, and leaves and use them when foraging for termites and ants,[135] nuts,[135][136][137][138] honey,[139] algae[140] or water. Despite the lack of complexity, forethought and skill are apparent in making these tools.[123] Chimpanzees have used stone tools since at least 4,300 years ago.[141]

A chimpanzee from the Kasakela chimpanzee community was the first nonhuman animal reported making a tool, by modifying a twig to use as an instrument for extracting termites from their mound.[142][143] At Taï, chimpanzees simply use their hands to extract termites.[123] When foraging for honey, chimpanzees use modified short sticks to scoop the honey out of the hive if the bees are stingless. For hives of the dangerous African honeybees, chimpanzees use longer and thinner sticks to extract the honey.[144]

Chimpanzees also fish for ants using the same tactic.[145] Ant dipping is difficult and some chimpanzees never master it. West African chimpanzees crack open hard nuts with stones or branches.[123][145] Some forethought in this activity is apparent, as these tools are not found together or where the nuts are collected. Nut cracking is also difficult and must be learned.[145] Chimpanzees also use leaves as sponges or spoons to drink water.[146]

West African chimpanzees in Senegal were found to sharpen sticks with their teeth, which were then used to spear Senegal bushbabies out of small holes in trees.[147] An eastern chimpanzee has been observed using a modified branch as a tool to capture a squirrel.[148]

Whilst experimental studies on captive chimpanzees have found that many of their species-typical tool-use behaviours can be individually learnt by each chimpanzees,[149] a 2021 study on their abilities to make and use stone flakes, in a similar way as hypothesised for early hominins, did not find this behaviour across two populations of chimpanzees—suggesting that this behaviour is outside the chimpanzee species-typical range.[150]


Hugo Rheinhold's Affe mit Schädel ("Ape with skull"), c. 1893

Scientists have attempted to teach human language to several species of great ape. One early attempt by Allen and Beatrix Gardner in the 1960s involved spending 51 months teaching American Sign Language to a chimpanzee named Washoe. The Gardners reported that Washoe learned 151 signs, and had spontaneously taught them to other chimpanzees, including her adopted son, Loulis.[151] Over a longer period of time, Washoe was reported to have learned over 350 signs.[152]

Debate is ongoing among scientists such as David Premack about chimpanzees' ability to learn language. Since the early reports on Washoe, numerous other studies have been conducted, with varying levels of success.[124] One involved a chimpanzee jokingly named Nim Chimpsky (in allusion to the theorist of language Noam Chomsky), trained by Herbert Terrace of Columbia University. Although his initial reports were quite positive, in November 1979, Terrace and his team, including psycholinguist Thomas Bever, re-evaluated the videotapes of Nim with his trainers, analyzing them frame by frame for signs, as well as for exact context (what was happening both before and after Nim's signs). In the reanalysis, Terrace and Bever concluded that Nim's utterances could be explained merely as prompting on the part of the experimenters, as well as mistakes in reporting the data. "Much of the apes' behaviour is pure drill", he said. "Language still stands as an important definition of the human species." In this reversal, Terrace now argued Nim's use of ASL was not like human language acquisition. Nim never initiated conversations himself, rarely introduced new words, and mostly imitated what the humans did. More importantly, Nim's word strings varied in their ordering, suggesting that he was incapable of syntax. Nim's sentences also did not grow in length, unlike human children whose vocabulary and sentence length show a strong positive correlation.[153]

Human relations


In culture

Chimpanzee mask, Gio tribe, Liberia

Chimpanzees are rarely represented in African culture, as people find their resemblance to humans discomforting. The Gio people of Liberia and the Hemba people of the Congo make chimpanzee masks. Gio masks are crude and blocky, and worn when teaching young people how not to behave. The Hemba masks have a smile that suggests drunken anger, insanity or horror and are worn during rituals at funerals, representing the "awful reality of death". The masks may also serve to guard households and protect both human and plant fertility. Stories have been told of chimpanzees kidnapping and raping women.[154]

In Western popular culture, chimpanzees have occasionally been stereotyped as childlike companions, sidekicks or clowns. They are especially suited for the latter role on account of their prominent facial features, long limbs and fast movements, which humans often find amusing. Accordingly, entertainment acts featuring chimpanzees dressed up as humans with lip-synchronised human voices have been traditional staples of circuses, stage shows and TV shows like Lancelot Link, Secret Chimp (1970-1972) and The Chimp Channel (1999).[155] From 1926 until 1972, London Zoo, followed by several other zoos around the world, held a chimpanzees' tea party daily, inspiring a long-running series of advertisements for PG Tips tea featuring such a party.[156][157] Animal rights groups have urged a stop to such acts, considering them abusive.[158]

Poster for the 1931 film Aping Hollywood. Media like this relied on the novelty of performing apes to carry their gags.[155]

Chimpanzees in media include Judy on the television series Daktari in the 1960s and Darwin on The Wild Thornberrys in the 1990s. In contrast to the fictional depictions of other animals, such as dogs (as in Lassie), dolphins (Flipper), horses (The Black Stallion) or even other great apes (King Kong), chimpanzee characters and actions are rarely relevant to the plot. Depictions of chimpanzees as individuals rather than stock characters, and as central rather than incidental to the plot can be found in science fiction. Robert A. Heinlein's 1947 short story "Jerry Was a Man" concerns a genetically enhanced chimpanzee suing for better treatment. The 1972 film Conquest of the Planet of the Apes, the third sequel of the 1968 film Planet of the Apes, portrays a futuristic revolt of enslaved apes led by the only talking chimpanzee, Caesar, against their human masters.[155]

As pets


Chimpanzees have traditionally been kept as pets in a few African villages, especially in the Democratic Republic of Congo. In Virunga National Park in the east of the country, the park authorities regularly confiscate chimpanzees from people keeping them as pets.[159] Outside their range, chimpanzees are popular as exotic pets despite their strength and aggression. Even in places where keeping non-human primates as pets is illegal, the exotic pet trade continues to prosper, leading to injuries from attacks.[160]

Use in research


Hundreds of chimpanzees have been kept in laboratories for research. Most such laboratories either conduct or make the animals available for invasive research,[161] defined as "inoculation with an infectious agent, surgery or biopsy conducted for the sake of research and not for the sake of the chimpanzee, and/or drug testing".[162] Research chimpanzees tend to be used repeatedly over decades for up to 40 years, unlike the pattern of use of most laboratory animals.[163] Two federally funded American laboratories use chimpanzees: the Yerkes National Primate Research Center at Emory University in Atlanta, Georgia, and the Southwest National Primate Center in San Antonio, Texas.[164] Five hundred chimpanzees have been retired from laboratory use in the US and live in animal sanctuaries in the US or Canada.[161]

A five-year moratorium was imposed by the US National Institutes of Health in 1996, because too many chimpanzees had been bred for HIV research, and it has been extended annually since 2001.[164] With the publication of the chimpanzee genome, plans to increase the use of chimpanzees in America were reportedly increasing in 2006, some scientists arguing that the federal moratorium on breeding chimpanzees for research should be lifted.[164][165] However, in 2007, the NIH made the moratorium permanent.[166]

Ham, the first great ape in space, before being inserted into his Mercury-Redstone 2 capsule on 31 January 1961

Other researchers argue that chimpanzees either should not be used in research, or should be treated differently, for instance with legal status as persons.[167] Pascal Gagneux, an evolutionary biologist and primate expert at the University of California, San Diego, argues, given chimpanzees' sense of self, tool use, and genetic similarity to human beings, studies using chimpanzees should follow the ethical guidelines used for human subjects unable to give consent.[164] A recent study suggests chimpanzees which are retired from labs exhibit a form of post-traumatic stress disorder.[168] Stuart Zola, director of the Yerkes laboratory, disagrees. He told National Geographic: "I don't think we should make a distinction between our obligation to treat humanely any species, whether it's a rat or a monkey or a chimpanzee. No matter how much we may wish it, chimps are not human."[164]

Only one European laboratory, the Biomedical Primate Research Centre in Rijswijk, the Netherlands, used chimpanzees in research. It formerly held 108 chimpanzees among 1,300 non-human primates. The Dutch ministry of science decided to phase out research at the centre from 2001.[169] Trials already under way were however allowed to run their course.[170] Chimpanzees including the female Ai have been studied at the Primate Research Institute of Kyoto University, Japan, formerly directed by Tetsuro Matsuzawa, since 1978. 12 chimpanzees are currently[when?] held at the facility.[171]

Two chimpanzees have been sent into outer space as NASA research subjects. Ham, the first great ape in space, was launched in the Mercury-Redstone 2 capsule on 31 January 1961, and survived the suborbital flight. Enos, the third primate to orbit Earth after Soviet cosmonauts Yuri Gagarin and Gherman Titov, flew on Mercury-Atlas 5 on 29 November of the same year.[172][173]

Field study

Feeding station at Gombe, where Jane Goodall used to feed and observe the chimpanzees

Jane Goodall undertook the first long-term field study of the chimpanzee, begun in Tanzania at Gombe Stream National Park in 1960.[174] Other long-term studies begun in the 1960s include Adriaan Kortlandt's in the eastern Democratic Republic of the Congo and Toshisada Nishida's in Mahale Mountains National Park in Tanzania.[175][176] Current understanding of the species' typical behaviours and social organisation has been formed largely from Goodall's ongoing 60-year Gombe research study.[97][177][178]



Chimpanzees have attacked humans.[179][180] In Uganda, several attacks on children have happened, some of them fatal. Some of these attacks may have been due to the chimpanzees being intoxicated (from alcohol obtained from rural brewing operations) and becoming aggressive towards humans.[181] Human interactions with chimpanzees may be especially dangerous if the chimpanzees perceive humans as potential rivals.[182] At least six cases of chimpanzees snatching and eating human babies are documented.[183]

A chimpanzee's strength and sharp teeth mean that attacks, even on adult humans, can cause severe injuries. This was evident after the attack and near death of former NASCAR driver St. James Davis, who was mauled by two escaped chimpanzees while he and his wife were celebrating the birthday of their former pet chimpanzee.[184][185] Another example of chimpanzees being aggressive toward humans occurred in 2009 in Stamford, Connecticut, when a 90-kilogram (200 lb), 13-year-old pet chimpanzee named Travis attacked his owner's friend, who lost her hands, eyes, nose, and part of her maxilla from the attack.[186][187]

Human immunodeficiency virus


Two primary classes of human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) infect humans: HIV-1 and HIV-2. HIV-1 is the more virulent and easily transmitted, and is the source of the majority of HIV infections throughout the world; HIV-2 occurs mostly in west Africa.[188] Both types originated in west and central Africa, jumping from other primates to humans. HIV-1 has evolved from a simian immunodeficiency virus (SIVcpz) found in the subspecies P. t. troglodytes of southern Cameroon.[189][190] Kinshasa, in the Democratic Republic of Congo, has the greatest genetic diversity of HIV-1 so far discovered, suggesting the virus has been there longer than anywhere else. HIV-2 crossed species from a different strain of HIV, found in the sooty mangabey monkeys in Guinea-Bissau.[188]


Cameroonian chimpanzee at a rescue centre after its mother was killed by poachers

The chimpanzee is on the IUCN Red List as an endangered species. Chimpanzees are legally protected in most of their range and are found both in and outside national parks. Between 172,700 and 299,700 individuals are thought to be living in the wild,[3] a decrease from about a million chimpanzees in the early 1900s.[191] Chimpanzees are listed in Appendix I of the Convention on International Trade in Endangered Species (CITES), meaning that commercial international trade in wild-sourced specimens is prohibited and all other international trade (including in parts and derivatives) is regulated by the CITES permitting system.[4]

The biggest threats to the chimpanzee are habitat destruction, poaching, and disease. Chimpanzee habitats have been limited by deforestation in both West and Central Africa. Road building has caused habitat degradation and fragmentation of chimpanzee populations and may allow poachers more access to areas that had not been seriously affected by humans. Although deforestation rates are low in western Central Africa, selective logging may take place outside national parks.[3]

Chimpanzees are a common target for poachers. In Ivory Coast, chimpanzees make up 1–3% of bushmeat sold in urban markets. They are also taken, often illegally, for the pet trade and are hunted for medicinal purposes in some areas. Farmers sometimes kill chimpanzees that threaten their crops; others are unintentionally maimed or killed by snares meant for other animals.[3]

Infectious diseases are a main cause of death for chimpanzees. They succumb to many diseases that afflict humans because the two species are so similar. As the human population grows, so does the risk of disease transmission between humans and chimpanzees.[3]

See also



  1. ^ One captive male, "Kermit", attained a height of 168 cm (5 ft 6 in) and a body weight of 82 kg (181 lb) when he was 11 years old.[38] As a fully grown adult, he weighed almost 136 kg (300 lb).[39]
  2. ^ According to A. S. Vanesyan's "Anthropology" (2015), a study by "Vorden" (probably 'Worden' or 'Warden') reported that a 54 kg (119 lb) male chimpanzee squeezed 330 kg (730 lb) on a dynamometer, while an angry female squeezed 504 kg (1,111 lb) with both hands. Of the hundreds of human students who also participated in the experiment, only one could squeeze more than 200 kg (440 lb) with both hands.[49] The source is said to be "Jan Dembowskiy, The Psychology of Monkeys."[50] This study is listed in: Dembowski, J. (1946). "Psychology of Monkeys". The Chimpanzee: A Topical Bibliography (PDF) (2nd ed.). Warsaw: Ksrazka. p. 359. Archived from the original (PDF) on 20 July 2021. Retrieved 19 March 2021.


  1. ^ Groves, C. P. (2005). Wilson, D. E.; Reeder, D. M. (eds.). Mammal Species of the World: A Taxonomic and Geographic Reference (3rd ed.). Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press. p. 183. ISBN 0-801-88221-4. OCLC 62265494.
  2. ^ McBrearty, S.; Jablonski, N. G. (2005). "First fossil chimpanzee". Nature. 437 (7055): 105–108. Bibcode:2005Natur.437..105M. doi:10.1038/nature04008. ISSN 0028-0836. PMID 16136135. S2CID 4423286.
  3. ^ a b c d e f Humle, T.; Maisels, F.; Oates, J. F.; Plumptre, A.; Williamson, E. A. (2018) [errata version of 2016 assessment]. "Pan troglodytes". IUCN Red List of Threatened Species. 2016: e.T15933A129038584. doi:10.2305/IUCN.UK.2016-2.RLTS.T15933A17964454.en. Retrieved 8 August 2021.
  4. ^ a b "Appendices | CITES". Archived from the original on 5 December 2017. Retrieved 14 January 2022.
  5. ^ Yousaf, Aisha; Liu, Junfeng; Ye, Sicheng; Chen, Hua (2021). "Current Progress in Evolutionary Comparative Genomics of Great Apes". Frontiers in Genetics. 12: 1436. doi:10.3389/fgene.2021.657468. ISSN 1664-8021. PMC 8385753. PMID 34456962.
  6. ^ Prado-Martinez, Javier; Sudmant, Peter H.; Kidd, Jeffrey M.; Li, Heng; Kelley, Joanna L.; Lorente-Galdos, Belen; Veeramah, Krishna R.; Woerner, August E.; O'Connor, Timothy D.; Santpere, Gabriel; Cagan, Alexander (July 2013). "Great ape genetic diversity and population history". Nature. 499 (7459): 471–475. Bibcode:2013Natur.499..471P. doi:10.1038/nature12228. ISSN 1476-4687. PMC 3822165. PMID 23823723.
  7. ^ "chimpanzee". Archived from the original on 18 May 2019. Retrieved 18 May 2019.
  8. ^ "chimpanzee". American Heritage Dictionary (5th ed.). Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. 2011. Archived from the original on 1 September 2018. Retrieved 31 August 2018.
  9. ^ "chimpanzee". Online Etymology Dictionary. Archived from the original on 16 December 2019. Retrieved 31 August 2018.
  10. ^ Hastrup, Kirsten, ed. (2013). Anthropology and Nature. Taylor & Francis. p. 168. ISBN 9781134463213.
  11. ^ "chimp definition |". Archived from the original on 3 March 2016. Retrieved 6 June 2009.
  12. ^ a b Corbey, R. (2005). The Metaphysics of Apes: Negotiating the Animal-Human Boundary. Cambridge University Press. pp. 42–51. ISBN 978-0-521-83683-8.
  13. ^ a b Stanford, C. (2018). The New Chimpanzee, A Twenty-First-Century Portrait of Our Closest Kin. Harvard University Press. p. 176. ISBN 978-0-674-97711-2.
  14. ^ van Wyhe, J.; Kjærgaard, P. C. (2015). "Going the whole orang: Darwin, Wallace and the natural history of orangutans". Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part C: Studies in History and Philosophy of Biological and Biomedical Sciences. 51: 53–63. doi:10.1016/j.shpsc.2015.02.006. PMID 25861859.
  15. ^ a b c d Jones, C.; Jones, C. A.; Jones, K.; Wilson, D. E. (1996). "Pan troglodytes". Mammalian Species (529): 1–9. doi:10.2307/3504299. JSTOR 3504299.
  16. ^ McBrearty, S.; Jablonski, N. G. (September 2005). "First fossil chimpanzee". Nature. 437 (7055): 105–8. Bibcode:2005Natur.437..105M. doi:10.1038/nature04008. PMID 16136135. S2CID 4423286.
  17. ^ Staff (5 May 2017). "Bonobos May Resemble Humans More Than You Think - A GW researcher examined a great ape species' muscles and found they are more closely related to humans than common chimpanzees". George Washington University. Archived from the original on 14 April 2023. Retrieved 14 April 2023.
  18. ^ Diogo, Rui; Molnar, Julia L.; Wood, Bernard (2017). "Bonobo anatomy reveals stasis and mosaicism in chimpanzee evolution, and supports bonobos as the most appropriate extant model for the common ancestor of chimpanzees and humans". Scientific Reports. 7 (608): 608. Bibcode:2017NatSR...7..608D. doi:10.1038/s41598-017-00548-3. PMC 5428693. PMID 28377592.
  19. ^ a b de Manuel, M.; Kuhlwilm, M.; P., Frandsen; et al. (October 2016). "Chimpanzee genomic diversity reveals ancient admixture with bonobos". Science. 354 (6311): 477–481. Bibcode:2016Sci...354..477D. doi:10.1126/science.aag2602. PMC 5546212. PMID 27789843.
  20. ^ a b Groves, C. P. (2001). Primate Taxonomy. Washington, DC: Smithsonian Institution Press. pp. 303–307. ISBN 978-1-56098-872-4.
  21. ^ Hof, J.; Sommer, V. (2010). Apes Like Us: Portraits of a Kinship. Mannheim: Panorama. p. 114. ISBN 978-3-89823-435-1.
  22. ^ a b Groves, C. P. (2005). "Geographic variation within eastern chimpanzees (Pan troglodytes cf. schweinfurthii Giglioli, 1872)". Australasian Primatology. 17: 19–46.
  23. ^ Maisels, F.; Strindberg, S.; Greer, D.; Jeffery, K. J.; Morgan, D.; Sanz, C. (2016) [errata version of 2016 assessment]. "Pan troglodytes ssp. troglodytes". IUCN Red List of Threatened Species. 2016: e.T15936A102332276. doi:10.2305/IUCN.UK.2016-2.RLTS.T15936A17990042.en. Retrieved 27 August 2021.
  24. ^ Heinicke, S.; Mundry, R.; Boesch, C.; Amarasekaran, B.; Barrie, A.; Brncic, T.; Brugière, D.; Campbell, G.; Carvalho, J.; Danquah, E.; Dowd, D. (2019). "Advancing conservation planning for western chimpanzees using IUCN SSC A.P.E.S.—the case of a taxon-specific database". Environmental Research Letters. 14 (6): 064001. Bibcode:2019ERL....14f4001H. doi:10.1088/1748-9326/ab1379. hdl:1893/29775. ISSN 1748-9326. S2CID 159049588.
  25. ^ Humle, T.; Boesch, C.; Campbell, G.; Junker, J.; Koops, K.; Kuehl, H.; Sop, T. (2016) [errata version of 2016 assessment]. "Pan troglodytes ssp. verus". IUCN Red List of Threatened Species. 2016: e.T15935A102327574. doi:10.2305/IUCN.UK.2016-2.RLTS.T15935A17989872.en. Retrieved 27 August 2021.
  26. ^ Morgan, Bethan J.; Adeleke, Alade; Bassey, Tony; Bergl, Richard (22 February 2011). "Regional action plan for the conservation of the Nigeria-Cameroon chimpanzee (Pan troglodytes ellioti)" (PDF). IUCN. Archived (PDF) from the original on 24 February 2021. Retrieved 9 February 2021.
  27. ^ Oates, J. F.; Doumbe, O.; Dunn, A.; Gonder, M. K.; Ikemeh, R.; Imong, I.; Morgan, B. J.; Ogunjemite, B.; Sommer, V. (2016). "Pan troglodytes ssp. ellioti". IUCN Red List of Threatened Species. 2016: e.T40014A17990330. doi:10.2305/IUCN.UK.2016-2.RLTS.T40014A17990330.en. Retrieved 27 August 2021.
  28. ^ Plumptre, A.; Hart, J. A.; Hicks, T. C.; Nixon, S.; Piel, A. K.; Pintea, L. (2016). "Pan troglodytes ssp. schweinfurthii". IUCN Red List of Threatened Species. 2016: e.T15937A17990187. Retrieved 27 August 2021.
  29. ^ a b Chimpanzee Sequencing and Analysis Consortium (September 2005). "Initial sequence of the chimpanzee genome and comparison with the human genome". Nature. 437 (7055): 69–87. Bibcode:2005Natur.437...69.. doi:10.1038/nature04072. PMID 16136131.
  30. ^ "UniProt". Archived from the original on 7 August 2022. Retrieved 7 August 2022.
  31. ^ "UniProt". Archived from the original on 7 August 2022. Retrieved 7 August 2022.
  32. ^ a b Cheng, Z.; et al. (September 2005). "A genome-wide comparison of recent chimpanzee and human segmental duplications". Nature. 437 (7055): 88–93. Bibcode:2005Natur.437...88C. doi:10.1038/nature04000. PMID 16136132. S2CID 4420359.
  33. ^ Braccini, E. (2010). "Bipedal tool use strengthens chimpanzee hand preferences". Journal of Human Evolution. 58 (3): 234–241. Bibcode:2010JHumE..58..234B. doi:10.1016/j.jhevol.2009.11.008. PMC 4675323. PMID 20089294.
  34. ^ Levi, M. (1994). "Inhibition of endotoxin-induced activation of coagulation and fibrinolysis by pentoxifylline or by a monoclonal anti-tissue factor antibody in chimpanzees". The Journal of Clinical Investigation. 93 (1): 114–120. doi:10.1172/JCI116934. PMC 293743. PMID 8282778.
  35. ^ Lewis, J. C. M. (1993). "Medetomidine-ketamine anaesthesia in the chimpanzee (Pan troglodytes)". Journal of Veterinary Anaesthesia. 20: 18–20. doi:10.1111/j.1467-2995.1993.tb00103.x.
  36. ^ Smith, R. J.; Jungers, W. L. (1997). "Body mass in comparative primatology". Journal of Human Evolution. 32 (6): 523–559. Bibcode:1997JHumE..32..523S. doi:10.1006/jhev.1996.0122. PMID 9210017.
  37. ^ Jankowski, C. (2009). Jane Goodall: Primatologist and Animal Activist. Mankato, MN, US: Compass Point Books. p. 14. ISBN 978-0-7565-4054-8. OCLC 244481732.
  38. ^ Gedert, R. L. (4 April 1991). "Researchers treat chimps like children". The Lantern. p. 9. Archived from the original on 21 April 2022. Retrieved 2 October 2020.
  39. ^ Taylor, H.; Cropper, J. (6 March 2006). "Recounting dead OSU chimp's last day". The Lantern. Archived from the original on 11 June 2021. Retrieved 21 December 2020.
  40. ^ a b c d e Estes, R. (1991). The Behavior Guide to African Mammals. University of California Press. pp. 545–557. ISBN 978-0-520-08085-0.
  41. ^ Post, Peter W.; Szabó, George; Keeling, M. E. (1975). "A quantitative and morphological study of the pigmentary system of the chimpanzee with the light and electron microscope". American Journal of Physical Anthropology. 43 (3): 435–443. doi:10.1002/ajpa.1330430325. ISSN 0002-9483. PMID 1211438.
  42. ^ Napier, John Russell; Napier, Prue H. (1967). A Handbook of Living Primates: Morphology, Ecology and Behaviour of Nonhuman Primates. London: Acad. Press. ISBN 978-0-12-513850-5.
  43. ^ Hun, K. D. (1991). "Mechanical implications of chimpanzee positional behavior". American Journal of Physical Anthropology. 86 (4): 521–536. doi:10.1002/ajpa.1330860408. PMID 1776659.
  44. ^ Pontzer, H.; Wrangham, R. W. (2004). "Climbing and the daily energy cost of locomotion in wild chimpanzees: implications for hominoid locomotor evolution". Journal of Human Evolution. 46 (3): 315–333. Bibcode:2004JHumE..46..315P. doi:10.1016/j.jhevol.2003.12.006. PMID 14984786.
  45. ^ Pontzer, H.; Raichlen, D. A.; Rodman, P. S. (2014). "Bipedal and quadrupedal locomotion in chimpanzees". Journal of Human Evolution. 66: 64–82. Bibcode:2014JHumE..66...64P. doi:10.1016/j.jhevol.2013.10.002. PMID 24315239.
  46. ^ Kivell, T. L.; Schimtt, D. (2009). "Independent evolution of knuckle-walking in African apes shows that humans did not evolve from a knuckle-walking ancestor". Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences. 106 (34): 14241–14246. Bibcode:2009PNAS..10614241K. doi:10.1073/pnas.0901280106. PMC 2732797. PMID 19667206.
  47. ^ O'Neill, M. C.; Umberger, B. R.; Holowka, N. B.; Larson, S. G.; Reiser, P. J. (2017). "Chimpanzee super strength and human skeletal muscle evolution". Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences. 114 (28): 7343–7348. Bibcode:2017PNAS..114.7343O. doi:10.1073/pnas.1619071114. PMC 5514706. PMID 28652350.
  48. ^ "チンパンジー" [Chimpanzee] (in Japanese). Asahiyama Zoo. 18 June 2016. Archived from the original on 18 May 2021. Retrieved 15 March 2021.
  49. ^ Ванесян, A. (2015). Антропология. Directmedia. p. 113. ISBN 9785447539337.
  50. ^ "Где ты, шимпанзиный гений? Об интеллектуальных и физических возможностях шимпанзе" [Where are you, chimpanzee genius? About the intellectual and physical capabilities of chimpanzees]. (in Russian). Archived from the original on 23 October 2021. Retrieved 27 August 2021.
  51. ^ Poulsen, J. R.; Clark, C. J. (2004). "Densities, distributions, and seasonal movements of gorillas and chimpanzees in swamp forest in northern Congo". International Journal of Primatology. 25 (2): 285–306. doi:10.1023/B:IJOP.0000019153.50161.58. S2CID 27022771.
  52. ^ Goodall 1986, p. 44.
  53. ^ Goodall 1986, p. 49.
  54. ^ Sugiyama, Y.; Koman, J. (1987). "A preliminary list of chimpanzees' alimentation at Bossou, Guinea". Primates. 28 (1): 133–47. doi:10.1007/BF02382192. S2CID 6641715.
  55. ^ "The Taï chimpanzee project in Cote d'Ivoire, West Africa" (PDF). Pan Africa News. 1 (1994): 2. 1994. Archived (PDF) from the original on 6 January 2017.
  56. ^ Goodall 1986, p. 237.
  57. ^ a b c Van Lawick-Goodall, J. (1968). "The behaviour of free-living chimpanzees in the Gombe Stream Reserve". Animal Behaviour Monographs (Rutgers University). 1 (3): 167.
  58. ^ a b Goodall 1986, p. 232.
  59. ^ a b Guernsey, P. (4 July 2009). "What do chimps eat?". All About Wildlife. Archived from the original on 18 November 2019. Retrieved 22 April 2013.
  60. ^ Newton-Fisher, N. E. (1999). "The diet of chimpanzees in the Budongo Forest Reserve, Uganda". African Journal of Ecology. 37 (3): 344–354. Bibcode:1999AfJEc..37..344N. doi:10.1046/j.1365-2028.1999.00186.x.
  61. ^ Isabirye-Basuta, G. (1989). "Feeding ecology of chimpanzees in the Kibale Forest, Uganda". In Heltne, P. G.; Marquardt, L. A. (eds.). Understanding Chimpanzees. Cambridge, Massachusetts: Harvard University Press. pp. 116–127. ISBN 978-0-674-92091-0.
  62. ^ a b Tutin, C. E. G.; Fernandez, M. (1992). "Insect-eating by sympatric lowland gorillas (Gorilla g. gorilla) and chimpanzees (Pan t. troglodytes) in the Lopé Reserve, Gabon". American Journal of Primatology. 28 (1): 29–40. doi:10.1002/ajp.1350280103. PMID 31941221. S2CID 85569302.
  63. ^ a b Deblauwe, I. (2007). "New insights in insect prey choice by chimpanzees and gorillas in Southeast Cameroon: the role of nutritional value". American Journal of Physical Anthropology. 135 (1): 42–55. doi:10.1002/ajpa.20703. PMID 17902166.
  64. ^ Boesch, C.; Uehara, S.; Ihobe, H. (2002). "Variations in chimpanzee-red colobus interactions". In Boesch, C.; Hohmann, G.; Marchant, L. F. (eds.). Behavioral Diversity in Chimpanzees and Bonobos. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press. pp. 221–30. ISBN 978-0-521-00613-2.
  65. ^ Stanford, C. "The predatory behavior and ecology of wild chimpanzees". USC. Archived from the original on 6 June 2013. Retrieved 11 September 2013.
  66. ^ Newton-Fisher, N. E. (1995). "Chimpanzee hunting behavior" (PDF). American Scientist. 83 (3): 256. Bibcode:1995AmSci..83..256S. Archived (PDF) from the original on 17 August 2016.
  67. ^ "Chimps on the hunt". BBC Wildlife Finder. 24 October 1990. Archived from the original on 6 November 2010. Retrieved 22 September 2009.
  68. ^ a b Tutin, C. E. G.; Fernandez, M. (1993). "Composition of the diet of chimpanzees and comparisons with that of sympatric lowland gorillas in the Lopé reserve, Gabon". American Journal of Primatology. 30 (3): 195–211. doi:10.1002/ajp.1350300305. PMID 31937009. S2CID 84681736.
  69. ^ Stanford, C. B.; Nkurunungi, J. B. (2003). "Behavioral ecology of sympatric chimpanzees and gorillas in Bwindi Impenetrable National Park, Uganda: Diet". International Journal of Primatology. 24 (4): 901–918. doi:10.1023/A:1024689008159. S2CID 22587913.
  70. ^ Sanz, C. M.; et al. (2022). "Interspecific interactions between sympatric apes". iScience. 25 (10): 105059. Bibcode:2022iSci...25j5059S. doi:10.1016/j.isci.2022.105059. PMC 9485909. PMID 36147956.
  71. ^ Galdikas, B. M. (2005). Great Ape Odyssey. Abrams. p. 89. ISBN 978-1-4351-1009-0.
  72. ^ Southern, L. M.; Deschner, T.; Pika, S. (2021). "Lethal coalitionary attacks of chimpanzees (Pan troglodytes troglodytes) on gorillas (Gorilla gorilla gorilla) in the wild". Scientific Reports. 11 (1): 14673. Bibcode:2021NatSR..1114673S. doi:10.1038/s41598-021-93829-x. PMC 8290027. PMID 34282175.
  73. ^ Mulchay, J. B. (8 March 2013). "How long do chimpanzees live?". Chimpanzee Sanctuary Northwest. Archived from the original on 28 March 2019. Retrieved 28 March 2019.
  74. ^ "Africa's oldest chimp, a conservation icon, dies". Discovery News. 24 December 2008. Archived from the original on 24 December 2008. Retrieved 24 October 2020.
  75. ^ Goodall, J. (27 November 2017). "Sad loss of Little Mama, one of the oldest chimps". Archived from the original on 22 July 2021. Retrieved 22 July 2021.
  76. ^ a b c Boesch, C. (1991). "The effects of leopard predation on grouping patterns in forest chimpanzees". Behaviour. 117 (3–4): 220–241. doi:10.1163/156853991x00544. JSTOR 4534940. S2CID 84213757.
  77. ^ Henschel, P.; Abernethy, K. A.; White, L. J. (2005). "Leopard food habits in the Lopé National Park, Gabon, Central Africa". African Journal of Ecology. 43 (1): 21–8. Bibcode:2005AfJEc..43...21H. doi:10.1111/j.1365-2028.2004.00518.x.
  78. ^ Pierce, A. H (2009). "An encounter between a leopard and a group of chimpanzees at Gombe National Park". Pan Africa News. 16 (22–24). doi:10.5134/143505.
  79. ^ Hiraiwa-Hasegawa, M.; et al. (1986). "Aggression toward large carnivores by wild chimpanzees of Mahale Mountains National Park, Tanzania". Folia Primatologica; International Journal of Primatology. 47 (1): 8–13. doi:10.1159/000156259. PMID 3557232.
  80. ^ Tsukahara, T. (1992). "Lions eat chimpanzees: the first evidence of predation by lions on wild chimpanzees". American Journal of Primatology. 29 (1): 1–11. doi:10.1002/ajp.1350290102. PMID 31941199. S2CID 84565926.
  81. ^ Weiss, R. A. (2009). "Apes, lice and prehistory". Journal of Biology. 8 (2): 20. doi:10.1186/jbiol114. PMC 2687769. PMID 19232074.
  82. ^ McLennan, M. R.; Hasegawa, Hideo; Bardi, Massimo; Huffman, Michael A. (2017). "Gastrointestinal parasite infections and self-medication in wild chimpanzees surviving in degraded forest fragments within an agricultural landscape mosaic in Uganda". PLOS ONE. 12 (7). e0180431. Bibcode:2017PLoSO..1280431M. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0180431. PMC 5503243. PMID 28692673.
  83. ^ Hobaiter, C.; Samuni, L.; Mullins, C.; Akankwasa, W. J.; Zuberbühler, K. (2017). "Variation in hunting behaviour in neighbouring chimpanzee communities in the Budongo forest, Uganda". PLOS ONE. 12 (6): e0178065. Bibcode:2017PLoSO..1278065H. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0178065. PMC 5479531. PMID 28636646.
  84. ^ a b Pepper, J. W.; Mitani, J. C.; Watts, D. P. (1999). "General gregariousness and specific social preferences among wild chimpanzees". International Journal of Primatology. 20 (5): 613–32. CiteSeerX doi:10.1023/A:1020760616641. S2CID 25222840.
  85. ^ Goldberg, T. L.; Wrangham, R. W. (September 1997). "Genetic correlates of social behavior in wild chimpanzees: evidence from mitochondrial DNA". Animal Behaviour. 54 (3): 559–70. doi:10.1006/anbe.1996.0450. PMID 9299041. S2CID 18223362.
  86. ^ Goodall 1986, p. 147.
  87. ^ a b c Muller, M. N. (2002). "Agonistic relations among Kanyawara chimpanzees". In Boesch, C.; et al. (eds.). Behavioural Diversity in Chimpanzees and Bonobos. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. pp. 112–124. ISBN 0-521-00613-9.
  88. ^ Bygott, J. D. (1979). "Agonistic behavior, dominance, and social structure in wild chimpanzees of the Gombe National Park". In Hamburg, D. A.; McCown, E. R. (eds.). The Great Apes. Menlo Park: Benjamin-Cummings. pp. 73–121. ISBN 978-0-8053-3669-6.
  89. ^ a b de Waal, F. B. (1987). "Dynamic of social relationships". In Smuts, B. B.; et al. (eds.). Primate Societies. Chicago: University of Chicago Press. pp. 421–429. ISBN 978-0-226-76716-1.
  90. ^ a b Watts, D. P. (2001). "Reciprocity and interchange in the social relationships of wild male chimpanzees" (PDF). Behaviour. 139 (2): 343–370. CiteSeerX doi:10.1163/156853902760102708. Archived (PDF) from the original on 21 April 2015.
  91. ^ a b c Nishida, T.; Hiraiwa-Hasegawa, M. (1986). "Chimpanzees and bonobos: cooperative relationships among males". In Smuts, B. B.; et al. (eds.). Primate Societies. Chicago and London: The University of Chicago Press. pp. 165–177. ISBN 978-0-226-76716-1.
  92. ^ a b c Pusey, A.; Williams, J.; Goodall, J. (August 1997). "The influence of dominance rank on the reproductive success of female chimpanzees". Science. 277 (5327): 828–831. doi:10.1126/science.277.5327.828. PMID 9242614.
  93. ^ Stumpf, R. (2007). "Chimpanzees and Bonobos: Diversity Within and Between Species". In Campbell C. J.; et al. (eds.). Primates in perspective. New York: Oxford University Press. pp. 321–344. ISBN 978-0-19-539043-8.
  94. ^ Newton-Fisher, N. E. (2006). "Female coalitions against male aggression in wild chimpanzees of the Budongo Forest". International Journal of Primatology. 27 (6): 1589–1599. doi:10.1007/s10764-006-9087-3. ISSN 1573-8604. S2CID 22066848.
  95. ^ Wojci, A. (20 October 2018). "The rise and fall of a chimpanzee matriarchy". Przekrój. Przekrój Magazine. Archived from the original on 25 January 2021. Retrieved 18 August 2020.
  96. ^ Walsh, B. (18 February 2009). "Why the Stamford chimp attacked". Time. Archived from the original on 19 February 2009. Retrieved 6 June 2009.
  97. ^ a b Power, M. (December 1993). "Divergence population genetics of chimpanzees". American Anthropologist. 95 (4): 1010–11. doi:10.1525/aa.1993.95.4.02a00180.
  98. ^ "Killer instincts". The Economist. 24 June 2010. Archived from the original on 21 December 2023. Retrieved 21 December 2023.
  99. ^ Goodall 1986, pp. 491, 528.
  100. ^ Sugiyama, Y.; Koman, J. (1979). "Social structure and dynamics of wild chimpanzees at Bossou, Guinea". Primates. 20 (3): 323–339. doi:10.1007/BF02373387. ISSN 1610-7365. S2CID 9267686.
  101. ^ Wallis, J. (2002). "Seasonal aspects of reproduction and sexual behavior in two chimpanzee populations: a comparison of Gombe (Tanzania) and Budongo (Uganda)". In Boesch, C.; Hohmann, G.; Marchant, L. F. (eds.). Behavioural diversity in chimpanzees and bonobos. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press. pp. 181–191. ISBN 978-0-521-00613-2.
  102. ^ Goodall 1986, pp. 450–451.
  103. ^ a b Gagneux, P.; Boesch, C.; Woodruff, D. S. (1999). "Female reproductive strategies, paternity and community structure in wild West African chimpanzees". Animal Behaviour. 57 (1): 19–32. doi:10.1006/anbe.1998.0972. PMID 10053068. S2CID 25981874.
  104. ^ Watts, D. P.; Mitani, J. C. (2000). "Infanticide and cannibalism by male chimpanzees at Ngogo, Kibale National Park, Uganda". Primates. 41 (4): 357–365. doi:10.1007/BF02557646. PMID 30545199. S2CID 22595511.
  105. ^ Goodall, J. (1977). "Infant killing and cannibalism in free-living chimpanzees". Folia Primatologica; International Journal of Primatology. 28 (4): 259–89. doi:10.1159/000155817. PMID 564321.
  106. ^ a b White, LC; Städele, V; Ramirez Amaya, S; Langergraber, K; Vigilant, L (17 January 2024). "Female chimpanzees avoid inbreeding even in the presence of substantial bisexual philopatry". R Soc Open Sci. 11 (1): 230967. Bibcode:2024RSOS...1130967W. doi:10.1098/rsos.230967. PMC 10791533. PMID 38234436.
  107. ^ Dixson, A. F. (2012). Primate Sexuality: Comparative Studies of the Prosimians, Monkeys, Apes, and Humans. OUP Oxford. ISBN 978-0-19-150342-9.
  108. ^ Goodall 1986, pp. 203–205.
  109. ^ Foerster, S.; Franz, M.; Murray, C. M.; Gilby, I. C.; Feldblum, J. T.; Walker, K. K.; Pusey, A. E. (2016). "Chimpanzee females queue but males compete for social status". Scientific Reports. 6 (1): 35404. Bibcode:2016NatSR...635404F. doi:10.1038/srep35404. PMC 5064376. PMID 27739527.
  110. ^ Murray, C. M.; Stanton, M. A.; Lonsdorf, E. V.; Wroblewski, E. E.; Pusey, A. E. (2016). "Chimpanzee fathers bias their behaviour towards their offspring". Royal Society Open Science. 3 (11): 160441. Bibcode:2016RSOS....360441M. doi:10.1098/rsos.160441. PMC 5180124. PMID 28018626.
  111. ^ a b Bard, K. A. (2019) [1995]. "Parenting in nonhuman primates". In Bornstein, M. H. (ed.). Handbook of Parenting. Vol. 2. New York: Routledge, Taylor & Francis Group. ISBN 978-0-429-68588-0. OCLC 1089683467.
  112. ^ Goetschi, F.; McClung, J.; Baumeyer, A.; Zuberbuhler, K. (1 February 2020). "Chimpanzee immigration: complex social strategies differ between zoo-based and wild animals". Journal of Zoo and Aquarium Research. 8 (1). doi:10.19227/jzar.v8i1.326. hdl:10023/19397. ISSN 2214-7594.
  113. ^ a b Fedurek, P.; Zuberbühler, K.; Semple, S. (2017). "Trade-offs in the production of animal vocal sequences: insights from the structure of wild chimpanzee pant hoots". Frontiers in Zoology. 14: 50. doi:10.1186/s12983-017-0235-8. PMC 5674848. PMID 29142585.
  114. ^ Goodall 1986, pp. 119–122.
  115. ^ a b c d e Crockford, C.; Boesch, C. (2005). "Call combinations in wild chimpanzees". Behaviour. 142 (4): 397–421. doi:10.1163/1568539054012047. S2CID 84677208.
  116. ^ Goodall 1986, p. 129.
  117. ^ Goodall 1986, pp. 132–133.
  118. ^ a b Boesch, C. (2002). "Cooperative hunting roles among Taï chimpanzees". Human Nature. 13 (1): 27–46. CiteSeerX doi:10.1007/s12110-002-1013-6. PMID 26192594. S2CID 15905236.
  119. ^ Goodall 1986, pp. 273–274.
  120. ^ Gilby, Ian C.; Machanda, Zarin P.; O’Malley, Robert C.; Murray, Carson M.; Lonsdorf, Elizabeth V.; Walker, Kara; Mjungu, Deus C.; Otali, Emily; Muller, Martin N.; Thompson, Melissa Emery; Pusey, Anne E.; Wrangham, Richard W. (September 2017). "Predation by female chimpanzees: toward an understanding of sex differences in meat acquisition in the last common ancestor of Pan and Homo". Journal of Human Evolution. 110: 82–94. Bibcode:2017JHumE.110...82G. doi:10.1016/j.jhevol.2017.06.015. ISSN 0047-2484. PMC 5570454. PMID 28778463.
  121. ^ a b Matsuzawa, T. (2009). "Symbolic representation of number in chimpanzees". Current Opinion in Neurobiology. 19 (1): 92–98. doi:10.1016/j.conb.2009.04.007. PMID 19447029. S2CID 14799654.
  122. ^ a b Melis, A. P.; Hare, B.; Tomasello, M. (2006). "Chimpanzees recruit the best collaborators". Science. 311 (5765): 1297–1300. Bibcode:2006Sci...311.1297M. doi:10.1126/science.1123007. PMID 16513985. S2CID 9219039.
  123. ^ a b c d Boesch, C.; Boesch, H. (1993). "Diversity of tool use and tool-making in wild chimpanzees". In Berthelet, A.; Chavaillon, J. (eds.). The Use of Tools by Human and Non-human Primates. Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press. pp. 158–87. ISBN 978-0-19-852263-8.
  124. ^ a b "Language of bonobos". Great Ape Trust. Archived from the original on 15 August 2004. Retrieved 16 January 2012.
  125. ^ Povinelli, D.; de Veer, M.; Gallup Jr., G.; Theall, L.; van den Bos, R. (2003). "An 8-year longitudinal study of mirror self-recognition in chimpanzees (Pan troglodytes)". Neuropsychologia. 41 (2): 229–334. doi:10.1016/S0028-3932(02)00153-7. PMID 12459221. S2CID 9400080.
  126. ^ Calhoun, S. & Thompson, R. L. (1988). "Long-term retention of self-recognition by chimpanzees". American Journal of Primatology. 15 (4): 361–365. doi:10.1002/ajp.1350150409. PMID 31968884. S2CID 84381806.
  127. ^ Mascaro, A.; Southern, L. M.; Deschner, T.; Pika, S. (2022). "Application of insects to wounds of self and others by chimpanzees in the wild". Current Biology. 32 (3): R112–R113. Bibcode:2022CBio...32.R112M. doi:10.1016/j.cub.2021.12.045. PMID 35134354. S2CID 246638843.
  128. ^ Whiten, A.; Spiteri, A.; Horner, V.; Bonnie, K. E.; Lambeth, S. P.; Schapiro, S. J.; de Waal, F. B. M. (2007). "Transmission of multiple traditions within and between chimpanzee groups". Current Biology. 17 (12): 1038–1043. Bibcode:2007CBio...17.1038W. doi:10.1016/j.cub.2007.05.031. PMID 17555968. S2CID 1236151.
  129. ^ Suchak, M.; Eppley, T. M.; Campbell, M. W.; Feldman, R. A.; Quarles, L. F.; de Waal, F. B. M. (2016). "How chimpanzees cooperate in a competitive world". Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences. 113 (36): 10215–10220. Bibcode:2016PNAS..11310215S. doi:10.1073/pnas.1611826113. PMC 5018789. PMID 27551075.
  130. ^ Johnson, S. (1 April 2003). "Emotions and the brain". Discover Magazine. Archived from the original on 19 July 2011. Retrieved 11 March 2019.
  131. ^ Anderson, J. R.; Gillies, A.; Lock, L. C. (2010). "Pan thanatology". Current Biology. 20 (8): R349–R351. Bibcode:2010CBio...20.R349A. doi:10.1016/j.cub.2010.02.010. PMID 21749950. S2CID 21208590.
  132. ^ Dora, B.; Humle, T.; Koops, K.; Sousa, C.; Hayashi, M.; Matsuzawa, T. (2010). "Chimpanzee mothers at Bossou, Guinea carry the mummified remains of their dead infants". Current Biology. 20 (8): R351–R352. Bibcode:2010CBio...20.R351B. doi:10.1016/j.cub.2010.02.031. PMID 21749951. S2CID 52333419.
  133. ^ Köhler, Wolfgang (1925). The mentality of apes. translated from the 2nd German edition by Ella Winter (1st ed.). London: Kegan Paul Trench Trubner & Co. p. 65. See also Wiki page The Mentality of Apes.
  134. ^ Povinelli, D. J.; Eddy, T. J. (1996). "What young chimpanzees know about seeing". Monographs of the Society for Research in Child Development. 61 (3): 1–189. doi:10.2307/1166159. JSTOR 1166159.
  135. ^ a b Humle, T.; Matsuzawa, T. (2001). "Behavioural diversity among the wild chimpanzee populations of Bossou and neighbouring areas, Guinea and Côte d'Ivoire, West Africa". Folia Primatologica. 72 (2): 57–68. doi:10.1159/000049924. ISSN 0015-5713. PMID 11490130. S2CID 19827175.
  136. ^ Ohashi, G. (2015). "Pestle-pounding and nut-cracking by wild chimpanzees at Kpala, Liberia". Primates. 56 (2): 113–117. doi:10.1007/s10329-015-0459-1. ISSN 0032-8332. PMID 25721009. S2CID 18857210.
  137. ^ Hannah, A. C.; McGrew, W. C. (1987). "Chimpanzees using stones to crack open oil palm nuts in Liberia". Primates. 28 (1): 31–46. doi:10.1007/BF02382181. ISSN 1610-7365. S2CID 24738945.
  138. ^ Marshall-Pescini, S.; Whiten, A. (2008). "Chimpanzees (Pan troglodytes) and the question of cumulative culture: an experimental approach". Animal Cognition. 11 (3): 449–456. doi:10.1007/s10071-007-0135-y. ISSN 1435-9448. PMID 18204869. S2CID 25295372.
  139. ^ Boesch, C.; Head, J.; Robbins, M. M. (June 2009). "Complex tool sets for honey extraction among chimpanzees in Loango National Park, Gabon". Journal of Human Evolution. 56 (6): 560–569. Bibcode:2009JHumE..56..560B. doi:10.1016/j.jhevol.2009.04.001. ISSN 0047-2484. PMID 19457542.
  140. ^ Boesch, C.; Kalan, A. K.; Agbor, A.; Arandjelovic, M.; Dieguez, P.; Lapeyre, V.; Kühl, H. S. (2016). "Chimpanzees routinely fish for algae with tools during the dry season in Bakoun, Guinea". American Journal of Primatology. 79 (3): e22613. doi:10.1002/ajp.22613. ISSN 0275-2565. PMID 27813136. S2CID 24832972.
  141. ^ Mercader. J.; et al. (February 2007). "4,300-year-old chimpanzee sites and the origins of percussive stone technology". PNAS. 104 (9): 3043–8. Bibcode:2007PNAS..104.3043M. doi:10.1073/pnas.0607909104. PMC 1805589. PMID 17360606.
  142. ^ Goodall, J. (1971). In the Shadow of Man. Houghton Mifflin. pp. 35–37. ISBN 978-0-395-33145-3.
  143. ^ "Gombe timeline". Jane Goodall Institute. Archived from the original on 25 January 2008. Retrieved 5 March 2009.
  144. ^ Stanford, C. B.; et al. (July 2000). "Chimpanzees in Bwindi-Impenetrable National Park, Uganda, use different tools to obtain different types of honey". Primates; Journal of Primatology. 41 (3): 337–341. doi:10.1007/BF02557602. PMID 30545184. S2CID 23000084.
  145. ^ a b c Boesch, C.; Boesch, H. (1982). "Optimisation of nut-cracking with natural hammers by wild chimpanzees". Behaviour. 83 (3/4): 265–286. doi:10.1163/156853983x00192. JSTOR 4534230. S2CID 85037244.
  146. ^ Sugiyama, Y. (1995). "Drinking tools of wild chimpanzees at Bossou". American Journal of Primatology. 37 (1): 263–269. doi:10.1002/ajp.1350370308. PMID 31936951. S2CID 86473603.
  147. ^ Viegas, J. (14 April 2015). "Female chimps seen making, wielding spears". Discovery. Archived from the original on 15 April 2015. Retrieved 15 April 2015.
  148. ^ Huffman, M. A.; Kalunde, M. S. (January 1993). "Tool-assisted predation on a squirrel by a female chimpanzee in the Mahale Mountains, Tanzania". Primates. 34 (1): 93–98. doi:10.1007/BF02381285. S2CID 28006860.
  149. ^ Bandini, E.; Tennie, C. (2020). "Exploring the role of individual learning in animal tool-use". PeerJ. 8 (e9877): e9877. doi:10.7717/peerj.9877. PMC 7521350. PMID 33033659.
  150. ^ Bandini, E.; Motes-Rodrigo, A.; Archer, W.; Minchin, T.; Axelsen, H.; Hernandez-Aguilar, R. A.; McPherron, S.; Tennie, C. (2021). "Naïve, unenculturated chimpanzees fail to make and use flaked stone tools". Open Research Europe. 1 (20): 20. doi:10.12688/openreseurope.13186.2. PMC 7612464. PMID 35253007. S2CID 237868827.
  151. ^ Gardner, R. A.; Gardner, B. T. (1969). "Teaching sign language to a chimpanzee". Science. 165 (3894): 664–672. Bibcode:1969Sci...165..664G. CiteSeerX doi:10.1126/science.165.3894.664. PMID 5793972.
  152. ^ Allen, G. R.; Gardner, B. T. (1980). "Comparative psychology and language acquisition". In Sebok, T. A.; Umiker-Sebok, J. (eds.). Speaking of Apes: A Critical Anthology of Two-Way Communication with Man. New York: Plenum Press. pp. 287–329. ISBN 978-0-306-40279-1.
  153. ^ Wynne, C. (31 October 2007). "Aping language". eSkeptic. Skeptic. Archived from the original on 16 April 2011. Retrieved 28 January 2011.
  154. ^ Werness, H. B. (2007). The Continuum Encyclopedia of Animal Symbolism in World Art. Continuum International Publishing Group. p. 86. ISBN 978-0-8264-1913-2.
  155. ^ a b c Van Riper, A. B. (2002). Science in popular culture: a reference guide. Westport: Greenwood Press. pp. 18–19. ISBN 978-0-313-31822-1.
  156. ^ Warner, M. (2007). Monsters of our own making: the peculiar pleasures of fear. University Press of Kentucky. p. 335. ISBN 978-0-8131-9174-4.
  157. ^ Heath, Neil (9 January 2014). "PG Tips chimps: The last of the tea-advertising apes". BBC. Archived from the original on 30 March 2019. Retrieved 30 March 2019.
  158. ^ "Animal actors". Archived from the original on 3 March 2010. Retrieved 28 January 2011.
  159. ^ "Gorilla diary: August – December 2008". BBC News. 20 January 2009. Archived from the original on 5 February 2009. Retrieved 28 April 2010.
  160. ^ "Chimpanzees don't make good pets". The Jane Goodall Institute. Archived from the original on 2 February 2015. Retrieved 1 February 2015.
  161. ^ a b "Chimpanzee lab and sanctuary map". Humane Society of the United States. Archived from the original on 7 March 2008. Retrieved 24 March 2008.
  162. ^ "Chimpanzee research: overview of research uses and costs". Humane Society of the United States. Archived from the original on 7 March 2008. Retrieved 24 March 2008.
  163. ^ "Chimps deserve better". Humane Society of the United States. Archived from the original on 15 February 2008.
  164. ^ a b c d e Lovgren, S. (6 September 2005). "Should labs treat chimps more like humans?". National Geographic News. Archived from the original on 23 September 2005.
  165. ^ Langley, G. (June 2006). "Next of kin: a report on the use of primates in experiments" (PDF). British Union for the Abolition of Vivisection. p. 15. Archived from the original (PDF) on 28 November 2007. citing VandeBerg, J. L.; Zola, S. M. (September 2005). "A unique biomedical resource at risk". Nature. 437 (7055): 30–32. Bibcode:2005Natur.437...30V. doi:10.1038/437030a. PMID 16136112. S2CID 4346309.
  166. ^ Dunham, W. (24 May 2007). "US stops breeding chimps for research". Reuters. Archived from the original on 21 May 2021. Retrieved 20 May 2021.
  167. ^ Karcher, K. (2009). "The Great Ape Project". In Bekoff, M. (ed.). The Encyclopedia of Animal Rights and Animal Welfare. Greenwood. pp. 185–187.
  168. ^ Bradshaw, G. A.; Capaldo, T.; Lindner, L.; Grow, G. (2008). "Building an inner sanctuary: complex PTSD in chimpanzees" (PDF). Journal of Trauma & Dissociation. 9 (1): 9–34. doi:10.1080/15299730802073619. PMID 19042307. S2CID 12632717. Archived (PDF) from the original on 12 May 2008.
  169. ^ Goodman, S. (10 May 2001). "Europe brings experiments on chimpanzees to an end". Nature. 411 (6834): 123. Bibcode:2001Natur.411..123G. doi:10.1038/35075735. PMID 11346754.
  170. ^ "Lab chimps face housing crisis: experiments on apes end, but problems remain". Associated Press. 19 August 2004. Archived from the original on 24 September 2020. Retrieved 11 November 2019.
  171. ^ "Chimpanzee Ai". Kyoto University. Archived from the original on 12 October 2021. Retrieved 27 August 2021.
  172. ^ Betz, E. (21 April 2020). "Animals in space: a brief history of 'astrochimps'". Archived from the original on 9 June 2021. Retrieved 8 June 2021.
  173. ^ Swenson, L.S.Jr.; Grimwood, J.M.; Alexander, C.C. (1989). Woods, D.; Gamble, C. (eds.). This New Ocean: A History of Project Mercury. NASA History Series (Special Publication-4201). NASA. Archived from the original on 23 August 2007. Retrieved 1 December 2023.
  174. ^ "Jane in the forest again". National Geographic. April 2003. Archived from the original on 10 December 2007. Retrieved 17 November 2014.
  175. ^ Nishida, T. (2012). Chimpanzees of the Lakeshore: Natural History and Culture at Mahale. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press.
  176. ^ Cohen, J. E. (Winter 1993). "Going bananas". American Scholar. pp. 154–157.
  177. ^ Wilson, M. L. (2012). "Long-term studies of the chimpanzees of Gombe National Park, Tanzania". In Kappeler, P. M.; Watts, D. P. (eds.). Long-term Field Studies of Primates. Springer. pp. 357–384. ISBN 9783642225130.
  178. ^ Wilson, M. L.; et al. (2020). "Research and conservation in the greater Gombe ecosystem: challenges and opportunities". Biological Conservation. 252: 108853. Bibcode:2020BCons.25208853W. doi:10.1016/j.biocon.2020.108853. PMC 7743041. PMID 33343005.
  179. ^ Osborn, C. (27 April 2006). "Texas man saves friend during fatal chimp attack". The Pulse Journal. Archived from the original on 8 June 2019. Retrieved 27 June 2006.
  180. ^ "Chimp attack kills cabbie and injures tourists". The Guardian. London. 25 April 2006. Retrieved 27 June 2006.
  181. ^ "'Drunk and disorderly' chimps attacking Ugandan children". 9 February 2004. Archived from the original on 19 June 2006. Retrieved 27 June 2006.
  182. ^ "Chimp attack doesn't surprise experts". NBC News. 5 March 2005. Archived from the original on 10 October 2013. Retrieved 27 June 2006.
  183. ^ "Frodo: the alpha male". National Geographic. 15 May 2002. Archived from the original on 14 July 2009. Retrieved 6 June 2009.
  184. ^ "Birthday party turns bloody when chimps attack". USATODAY. 4 March 2005. Archived from the original on 24 May 2006. Retrieved 27 June 2006.
  185. ^ Argetsinger, A. (24 May 2005). "The animal within". The Washington Post. Archived from the original on 9 November 2012. Retrieved 27 June 2006.
  186. ^ Sandoval, E. (18 February 2009). "911 tape captures chimpanzee owner's horror as 200-pound ape mauls friend". New York Daily News. New York. Archived from the original on 19 February 2009. Retrieved 6 June 2009.
  187. ^ Gallman, S. (18 February 2009). "Chimp attack 911 call: 'He's ripping her apart'". CNN. Archived from the original on 22 November 2019. Retrieved 6 June 2009.
  188. ^ a b Reeves, J. D.; Doms, R. W. (June 2002). "Human immunodeficiency virus type 2". The Journal of General Virology. 83 (Pt 6): 1253–65. CiteSeerX doi:10.1099/0022-1317-83-6-1253. PMID 12029140. Archived from the original on 28 December 2012.
  189. ^ Keele, B. F.; et al. (July 2006). "Chimpanzee reservoirs of pandemic and nonpandemic HIV-1". Science. 313 (5786): 523–526. Bibcode:2006Sci...313..523K. doi:10.1126/science.1126531. PMC 2442710. PMID 16728595.
  190. ^ Gao, F.; et al. (February 1999). "Origin of HIV-1 in the chimpanzee Pan troglodytes troglodytes". Nature. 397 (6718): 436–41. Bibcode:1999Natur.397..436G. doi:10.1038/17130. PMID 9989410. S2CID 4432185.
  191. ^ St. Fleur, N. (12 June 2015). "U.S. will call all chimps 'endangered'". The New York Times. Archived from the original on 1 January 2022. Retrieved 13 June 2015.

Literature cited

  • Goodall, J. (1986). The Chimpanzees of Gombe: Patterns of Behavior. The Belknap Press of Harvard University Press. ISBN 978-0-674-11649-8.
  • Chimpanzee Genome resources
  • Primate Info Net Pan troglodytes Factsheets Archived 13 January 2008 at the Wayback Machine
  • U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service Species Profile
  • View the Pan troglodytes genome in Ensembl
  • Genome of Pan troglodytes (version Clint_PTRv2/panTro6), via UCSC Genome Browser
  • Data of the genome of Pan troglodytes, via NCBI
  • Data of the genome assembly of Pan troglodytes Clint_PTRv2/panTro6, via NCBI
  • Human Timeline (Interactive) – Smithsonian, National Museum of Natural History (August 2016).