Dogs are getting more friendly as a result of a new study by a University of Arizona researcher.
According to the study, which was published in the Journal of Applied Animal Welfare Science, dogs in Arizona are doing a better job of identifying each other than previous research.
The study looked at dogs that had been socialized together and dogs that were separated.
It found that the dogs that bonded were able to associate with each other more than the dogs separated.
The dogs that remained separated had more difficulty identifying each others faces and bodies, and the researchers also found that socialization with other dogs was significantly linked to the dogs’ better ability to recognize their owners’ faces and body language.
The research was conducted at the Arizona Institute of Technology, which is a nonprofit university focused on the study of animal behavior.
The researchers also observed that dogs who were separated from their owners were more likely to act aggressively toward their owners.
A separate study conducted at a veterinary clinic in Texas found that dogs that lived in a group of other dogs were less likely to attack other dogs, but that dogs living in groups were more aggressive toward other dogs.
Researchers found that when dogs were housed together, the group that was housed with a smaller number of dogs had fewer problems.
The team concluded that the “shared environment” fostered better cooperation between dogs and that this resulted in the formation of a group that is more tolerant of social misbehavior.
This isn’t the first study to find that dogs are learning to trust each other.
In 2013, researchers found that dog owners were able, if not more successful, at learning how to trust their own dogs.
Follow Allie Conti on Twitter.