Box plots are separated by sex and population. Abbreviations and colours as in Figure 4. Asterisks denote the cases where found differences were significant (p≤0.05 (*), p≤0.01 (**)).
Finally, there is an error in the last two sentences of the last paragraph of the “Temporal Analysis” sub-section under the “Results” section. Please refer to the correct paragraph here.
To find the factors responsible for these differences, we conducted post-hoc tests (Wilcoxon rank-sum test) for the DiffSex and the SameSex situations and corrected for multiple testing (Bonferroni, DiffSex: p’ = p * 4, SameSex: p’ = p * 2). In the SameSex situation females emitted longer songs than males (W = 245, p’ = 0.0085). In the DiffSex situation French mice emitted more syllables per second than German mice (W = 27820, p’ < 0. 0001). In both situations, males emitted more syllables per second than females of the same population (DiffSex: W = 27029, p’ < 0.0001; SameSex: W = 14304, p’ < 0.0001).
Citation: The PLOS ONE Staff (2015) Correction: A Role for Ultrasonic Vocalisation in Social Communication and Divergence of Natural Populations of the House Mouse (Mus musculus domesticus). PLoS ONE 10(1): e0118130. https://doi.org/10.1371/journal.pone.0118130
Published: January 30, 2015
Copyright: © 2015 The PLOS ONE Staff. This is an open access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author and source are credited