Can animals think? When discussing this, scientists think that investigations in this regard should be ruled out. In such experiments, scientists act on their ideas. They try to manipulate animals by sign language or some other way. If animals can think, then we must understand that they think very well of their work, not their own, for the sake of scientists or their experiments. We should, therefore, collect the experiences of people who do not intend to study animal intelligence.
They often interact with animals. Animals respond to them without force. The stories that these people tell from their experiences open another window into the intelligence of animals. We get a sense of how animals are trying to deal with humans, especially the wisest creature on Earth.
Valen Pedroit works at the Columbus Zoo in Ohio, USA. Colo, a gorilla girl, was in his care. පෙ Pedroit realized that a substance was dumped in his hand. What he did was give it a few peanuts and ask about it. The boys did not respond. However, when he found out that he liked the deal, he gave her a piece of pineapple and asked for tips. The colo clasped his hands. On the palm was a small chain of arms. Delighted to know that it was not dangerous or worth it, Pedro gave Colo another piece of pineapple. Cole’s response was astonishing. She broke the link in the little chain in her palm and touched the jendui. “Why don’t you just give him the whole chain? Just give him one penny for a piece of pineapple. Then I will get more.” If animals can bargain, why can’t they use the money?
Lynn Miles, an anthropologist at the University of Tennessee, was familiar with the sign language of the orangutan Chatek. Chatek realized that he could earn a coin if he took on small things like cleaning his stall. He also realized that giving the coin to Miles could get some food or go round in Miles’ car. It was Miles who made it all work. But Orang Otung’s understanding of money went farther than Miles thought. Miles gave Chatek no real coins. Plastic circle. To increase his money, he broke the plastic into two circles. When Miles wanted to go in his car, he gave Miles half of his plastic circle. When found with a tin lid, she used plastic circles to make circles of similar size.
Miles also tried to educate Chatek about the habits of saving and sharing. When Miles gave Chatek a vine and signaled to give him part of it, he first ate all the grapes. Miles tried to convince her to continue sharing. Chatek used to give Miles a half of it after he had given him a vine. Today this orangutan lives in the Atlanta Zoo. Why does an animal need to cooperate with humans? What motivates her to do so? When they realize that it is their duty, they may be tempted to do so, zoologists say. seeing is believing. But does it go any farther?
Gayle Lowell is a Vice Lecturer at the American Institute of Animal Research. She says of a murderous whale she knows: “I have dealt with a lot of animals. They are all smarter than animals. Gale can understand the circumstances and make decisions accordingly. The baby was born, but the calf did not swim or behave normally, and the veterinarians and staff were there to help. Immediately after the calf was released, the calf was released back into the tank.
I started to sneeze and had trouble breathing. Veterinary surgeons knew that if this occurred, the calf could develop pneumonia. But no one could lift the calf again because it was at the bottom of the tank. Realizing the situation, Oka immediately swam under the ambulance and swam. Then she let a leader of the medical team stand on her head. This was never something that Oka had ever trained. He was able to bring the ambulance and the man and the 190kg baby to the surface while holding the fins. Sometimes it seems that animals are manipulating their intelligence.
Helen Lemon is a vet at the Woodland Road Zoo in Seattle. Melity is an orangutan in a cage in the same zoo. On one occasion, when Helen was about to give Melity an orange, she lost it. When Helen inquired about it, Melity held her hand and asked for an orange to make it feel like the first orange had fallen into the cage. Helen gave Melity another oranges. On the way back, Helen noticed that Melody was in her other hand. The incident also awaited Melity’s partner, Toa. The next day, as Helen was sharing the oranges, Tone grabbed Helen’s hand and implied to Helen’s eyes that she had not yet received an orange. Haven’t you got an orange? Helen inquired. Toven no longer held Hela’s hand and implied that he had not received a bribe. Helen touched Tovan with another ointment. Next she saw how she was hiding the first orange tokens.
Do animals have a sense of humor? Sally Blanward, editor of Pet Brid Report, believes animals love humor. They’re kidding. She also has examples of that. Bogo Marie is her pet African ashes. Sally also owned an Amazon parrot named Paco. Sally had also realized that the two parrots were not very good. One day, she was prepared to slaughter a hen for dinner. She even scratched the ashes and screamed at Bogie Mari! not..! Paco ….!. Sally Harry stopped smiling and pointed to the Amazon parrot and told Marie, “This is not Paco …” In frustrated form … oh .. Ki Marie next gave her a special smile. The parrots may be joking. Does that mean other birds also know the humor? There is no evidence of that. However, it is said that the African gray parrots understand the meaning of the words. Red is a color, not an object. Parrots often appear to imitate people.
What is intelligence? Indeed, animals are not as intelligent as humans. But can anyone say that they are not intelligent enough to maintain their lifestyles? It is not beyond their imagination. The above examples illustrate that.