Courtship behavior is a behavior in which males and females of thesame species prepare for mating. Courtship behavior ensures thatthe males and females of the same species rec…ognize one another, sothat mating can take place.
1 behavior is fierce
to attract a mate of the same species.
No, it is an instinctive behavior.
courtship behaveors are social gatherings of monst living things
Courtship behaviour - the male will start to twitch his head, go through a rapid color change, and start heading towards the female. Now, one of two things can happen. The fem…ale can be receptive by showing light colours and she can let the male mount her and allow copulation to take place, or she can be non-receptive. Non-receptive females will show darker colours, sway back and forth, and even attempt to bite the male.
they do stuff
"When the two are about to mate, they bond, sleeping close and touching each other more and more. They will approach each other making quiet whining sounds, mouth each others …muzzles, touch noses, and bump there bodies together. There may be mutual grooming and nibbling of each other's coats and the two may walk pressed close together. The Male may bow to the female, toss and tilt his head, and lay his legs over her neck in what could only be described as a flirting manner. The two may even sleep side by side. As the courtship progresses, the male will smell the genital region of the female to determine her readiness to mate, his tongue flicking in and out, testing the air for traces of her sex hormones, If she is not sexually receptive, she will repel the male with growls and snaps of her jaws." source: http://www.wolfcountry.net/information/WolfReproduction.html
Courtship behaviors can have various effects on individual species of animals, and individuals within that species. Generally, it makes females receptive to sex. As a whole,… courtship behavior serves as a screening process for the most healthy of animals to pair with other healthy animals. The courtship process of several birds, for example, is to build the biggest nest. The bird who can build the biggest, most elaborate nest without killing himself or getting eaten is obviously the strongest male out of all that may be courting a female. This strong male is the most likely to produce strong, viable offspring that will survive.
Courtship is an innate. Innate behavior is behavior determined by the "hard-wiring" of the nervous system.
It would belong to the realm of sexual behavior. Whether the mate is screeching, collecting interesting objects, or buying dinner, it is attempting to attract a mate in order …to reproduce.
In Animal Life
No. Many species have a form of courtship behavior. A particular form of courtship behavior is usually unique to a species. Birds are a species that have really flashy courtsh…ip behaviors. But each kind of bird seems to use a specialized form of courtship. Mockingbirds sing, and sing, and sing, and sing until the people around them are ready to shoot the birds! Other kinds of birds may use a form of dancing to attract a mate. I've seen programs on TV that show fascinating birds dancing, flashing their wings or tails, making specialized drumming noises in their throats to tell a potential mate that they are really great male birds for mating! Other birds may build a house, showing how good they are to provide a home for making babies. Some mammals may show a potential mate that they are great hunters, and can feed any babies they can make. All courtship is aimed at telling a potential mate that they are capable of providing a home and food for babies. Human beings seem to be the only species that does not feel the need for this.
During courtship, males approach females and generally bites at the females neck which will aid in bringing her into cycle and make aggressive females more receptive. Females …will refuse males until this process takes place. The animals bond in a series of grooming rituals which can go on for hours. The courtship ritual of the meerkat consists not of the males displaying or fighting, but simply hours of persistent stroking and grooming of the female until she relents.
I once obseved a pair of muskrats engaging in what would have to be described as courtship behavior. The water was very still and the surface was glasslike. One of the Mus…krats was repeatedly swimming at the surface in a wide arc around the other one. Its tail was vibrating and creating a beautiful and complex pattern on the water's surface. It was my impression that the female was the one creating the pattern, but I don't really know. I am sorry I was not in a position to shoot video of the scene as I have never seen it depicted elsewhere.
In Animal Life
courtship is used to attract a mate in order to reproduce