By Alexei NikolskyPublished April 03, 2017 09:03:50When a friend’s dog gets into trouble, he tries to make a quick buck off it.
The trick is to take advantage of its low threshold of apprehension and, more importantly, his lack of empathy.
In a new study, scientists at Cornell University demonstrated that dogs can be taught to be less sensitive to humans and more trusting in order to beat their cars.
The researchers trained a group of 10 pit bulls to drive a car in a field, and then watched the animals perform on the test track.
The dogs had to drive their cars quickly through a series of obstacles in order for the researchers to measure their reaction time.
The test track had a number of objects that would have to be overcome, but the dogs could easily handle any obstacle that they encountered.
In this case, the dogs’ response times were about two seconds slower than what was expected based on previous research showing that pit bulls can be trained to respond more slowly to humans.
The team also trained the dogs to react to the sounds of the other dogs in the vicinity, which is important to help the dogs figure out how to get out of a situation faster, and to recognize danger in situations that they could not see before.
They then asked the dogs who they thought was driving the car to do the same thing.
The researchers observed the dogs as they drove and observed the response times for each of the 10 dogs on the road.
The more confident dogs were, the faster they drove.
In one case, two of the dogs were taught to run in a straight line, and another dog was trained to turn to the right.
When they turned right, the two dogs’ responses were faster than the others.
But the most important thing to remember is that dogs have a limited range of behavior that they can perform.
When a dog has a limited repertoire of responses, it’s not a good idea to expect them to be able to do more than the rules require.
This is especially true for dogs that can’t perform tasks like running or jumping that require a lot of energy.
The most important lesson to learn from this study is that, at the end of the day, you have to have some sort of incentive to help a dog with a problem.
So while it may be tempting to get a reward for helping, you may be better off relying on the human for guidance.
The study appears in the journal Frontiers in Psychology.
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