This is the article mine is based offEvolution of boldness and exploratory behavior in giant mice from Gough Island | SpringerLinkhttps://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00265-021-03003-6Instructions providedEach student prepares a written summary and critique based on a seminar of their choice within 2 weeks from the date of the seminar (or the date of the course’s final exam for students covering the last 2 topics). No more than 3 students will be permitted to select the same seminar to review. A sign up sheet will be available on the first day of class.Submit this assignment through Canvas as a Microsoft Word docx or a pdf.The summary portion of this paper should place the work into a broader context, including what was known before the research (with references). The summary should also describe what questions were being addressed, how they were addressed, and what was concluded. The critique portion can cover the data in the talk, the methodology, the presentation style, the discussion, and/or other literature. A critique is your opinion of what has or has not been demonstrated, whether the presentation and discussion were effective, and why you have concluded that; it should be professional in tone and grounded in scientific reasoning. The critique portion should appear after your summary, be clearly labeled “Critique”, and be less than 3 pages long.The total length of your paper should be 6-8 pages (double-spaced, 12 pt font, 1-inch margins) and include at least 10 references that are specifically cited in the body of the text. The bibliography does not count toward the page limit. Do not add a title page, superfluous hard returns, or page breaks to your manuscript to inflate its length. At least 5 references must be from the primary literature. A primary literature reference is a peer-reviewed journal article presenting original research, analyses, and/or data. Secondary literature references are scholarly review articles, book chapters, and specialized books. Secondary literature generally undergoes some form of peer-review, especially in the case of review articles, but it is meant to summarize and synthesize findings rather than report them for the first time. Textbooks generally are considered tertiary, contain few citations, but do undergo some form of peer-review. In rare cases, it might also be appropriate to use science journalism articles, government reports, databases, websites, or preprints of manuscripts submitted for peer-review and publication (e.g. bioRxiv). Note that these latter types of literature are not usually peer-reviewed and should not be used excessively (no more than 2 will count toward your 10 references).