Yes, they communicate through a process called echolocation. They send out clicks and chirps which help them navigate underwater, find food and communicate with one another. The sounds echo off of objects, letting the animal know about their surroundings.
Yes. These mammals among others have a high cetacean intelligence, which makes them smart enough to communicate. They usually use two different sounds, the click and the whistle. Clicks are boardband quick pulses while whistles are narrowband FM signals. There are strong evindence suggesting that dolphins have signiture whistles that distingusishes them from eachother.
Dolphins have also been found using tools, and teaching their offspring how to use these tools. They are the first marine mammals to display this type of behavior. Other studies have shown dolphin mothers teaching their young hunting and survival techniques.
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