Technology, increases endangered species survival rate

Australian researchers have taught kangaroos and wallabys to open doors with built-in microchips to eat in a safe place for us not to get killed. This 62-day experiment was conducted to help animals return to the wild through artificial breeding. An animal with a built-in microchip that can open the key can directly touch and return to open the door.

Wallabies are often the target of wild dogs and cats and are listed on the list of animals that are at risk of extinction. For this reason, I experimented with the purpose of training the wallabies to lock the locks so that they could enter us and deviate from the targets of external hazards. The researchers are also developing technologies that can increase the survival rate of artificially raised animals when sent back to the wild.

Of course, in order to do this, the degree to which the door is pushed open must be learned by the wallabies. Experimental results show that education is possible, and that after such a course, it is likely to survive even if it is returned to the wild. With this technique, you can have a chance to learn how to keep yourself in hand when you return halfway to the wild. In academia, the use of technology in wildlife research management is expected to enable the development of technology for monitoring, with little human intervention in the life or behavior of wildlife. For more information, please click here .



Through the monthly AHC PC and HowPC magazine era, he has watched 'technology age' in online IT media such as ZDNet, electronic newspaper Internet manager, editor of Consumer Journal Ivers, TechHolic publisher, and editor of Venture Square. I am curious about this market that is still full of vitality.

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