You know the blow-up that occurs when your mom mails you a box of Girl Scout cookies, and you catch your college roommate elbow deep in a box of Thin Mints? (Don't worry—she saved you one.) Well, so do they—a 2016 study revealed that bats also argue about food. A lot.
In this study, researchers from Tel Aviv University monitored Egyptian fruit bats for 75 days and analyzed over 15,000 of their vocalizations. The scientists found that "bat vocalizations carry ample information about the identity of the emitter, the context of the call, the behavioral response to the call, and even the call's addressee." First, bats' squeaks aren't random. They're always targeted towards a specific individual. Second, bats are pretty aggressive with one another. Among other things, the bats often argued over food, perching locations, sleeping quarters, and mating attempts. Some bats need to learn a thing or two about personal space—sounds just like college, right?
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