Quite frankly I don't understand how it can be unclear what I'm asking for. I'm searching for empirical data that might show instances in the animal world where a specie might have developed non-stochastic feeding patterns, for example due to "dependencies connected to the 24h circadian rhythm, dependencies to availability of food, or internal dependencies on behavioural organization in social species". For example like where we humans for social and cultural reasons have developed the very distinct "breakfast/lunch/dinner"-pattern.
Have I expressed myself badly? Do I suffer from biased awareness in how I have formulated my question?
The types of answers I expected would be in line with
Yes! We know that for example great apes organize collective feeding a couple of times per day where they transport themselves to collection of fruit trees where they use to spend a couple of hours before they retreat and spend some time socializing.
No, not that I'm aware of. But that might be because there haven't been any research in discovering feeding patterns like this. For example our closest relatives the great apes does not seem to have any behaviour like that, but eat randomly through out the day from morning to night.