The warm-up time a chimpanzee plays & # 039; plane & # 039; With her baby

The Tai Chimpanzee project captured images of an adorable interaction between an adult chimpanzee and a juvenile chimpanzee, while the adult bounces off the youngest ape in what appears to be his own version of the game, albeit with much more turbulence.

It is a moment of tender affection with which many families can identify; Mom or dad lying on their backs with a child balanced on their feet, gently rocking for a game of "plane".

But in this case, there are two humans who share the moment of love.

The Tai Chimpanzee project captured images of an adorable interaction between an adult chimpanzee and a juvenile chimpanzee, as the adult bounces the youngest ape in what appears to be his own version of the game, albeit with much more turbulence.

Scroll down to watch the video

Project researchers published the couple's exciting video on YouTube this week.

And, just when you think it can not be nicer, the adult takes the child to a warm hug, before the two of them scramble together on the floor.

It's just the last reminder of how, in many ways, these great apes are very similar to us.

Interactions with other chimpanzees in the early stages of life are an important part of the learning process of young chimpanzees, as are human children, and observing others can help shape their own behavior in the future.

A study published in 2015 found that they can even learn kindness and compassion by observing examples of altruism in their communities.

The Tai Chimpanzee project captured images of an adorable interaction between an adult chimpanzee and a juvenile chimpanzee, while the adult bounces off the youngest ape in what appears to be his own version of the game, albeit with much more turbulence.

Interactions with other chimpanzees at an early age are an important part of the learning process of young chimpanzees, as are human children

Interactions with other chimpanzees at an early age are an important part of the learning process of young chimpanzees, as are human children

The Tai Chimpanzee project captured images of an adorable interaction between an adult chimpanzee and a juvenile chimpanzee, while the adult bounces the youngest ape in what appears to be his own version of the game, albeit with much more turbulence

Project researchers published the couple's exciting video on YouTube this week. And, just when you think it can not be nicer, the adult takes the child to a warm embrace, before the two of them scramble together on the floor

Project researchers published the couple's exciting video on YouTube this week. And, just when you think it can not be nicer, the adult takes the child to a warm embrace, before the two of them scramble together on the floor

Project researchers published the couple's exciting video on YouTube this week. And, just when you think it can not be nicer, the adult takes the child to a warm embrace, before the two of them scramble together on the floor

The researchers observed the "prosocial" actions of children from 4 to 8 years old, and those of adults, chimpanzees and capuchin monkeys.

This included helping others, sharing and cooperating.

And they discovered that some children and chimpanzees who initially showed no kindness were more generous after being associated with others who were observed to have these behaviors.

ARE CHIMPS OR THE MOST INTELLIGENT CHILDREN?

An experiment, whose results were published in June, revealed that most children exceed the intelligence levels of chimpanzees before they reach four years of age.

The study, conducted by researchers at the School of Psychology at the University of Queensland, tested foresight, which is said to distinguish humans from animals.

In the experiment, the researchers threw a grape through a vertical plastic Y-tube.

Then, the researchers monitored the reactions of a child and a chimpanzee in their efforts to grab the grapes at the other end, before touching the floor.

Because there were two possible ways in which the grape could leave the pipeline, the researchers analyzed the strategies children and chimpanzees used to predict where the grapes would go.

The apes and two-year-olds only covered a single hole with their hands when they were tested.

But at four years of age, the children had to develop to a level where they knew how to predict the outcome, and covered the holes with both hands, catching what fell off each time.

"Respect for the welfare of others is seen as a cardinal human virtue," said Professor Andrew Whiten of the University of St Andrews at the time.

"On the contrary, several recent scientific studies have concluded that the same provisions are lacking in our closest living relatives.

"The results of our research provide the first evidence that both children and chimpanzees share common features of altruism that are learned as a direct result of experiencing the goodness of others."

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