Appendix

Appendices are any supplementary material that may be associated with a particular article. Most often they are uploaded as pdf:s, but may also consist of excel files, scripts, videos etc. Appendices are searchable via manuscript number, doi or author name.

Supplementary material must follow the guidelines given here: 

 

Article number Year Description Documents
ECOG-01566 2015

Bartlett, L. J., Williams, D. R., Prescott, G. W., Balmford, A., Green, R. E., Eriksson, A., Valdes, P. J., Singarayer, J. S. and Manica, A. 2015. Robustness despite uncertainty: regional climate data reveal the dominant role of humans in explaining global extinctions of Late Quaternary megafauna. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ ecog.01566

ecog-01566.pdf
ECOG-01621 2015

Schmid, B., Nottebrock, H., Esler, K. J., Pagel, J., Pauw, A., Böhning-Gaese, K., Schurr, F. M. and Schleuning, M. 2015. Responses of nectar-feeding birds to floral resources at multiple spatial scales. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.01621

ecog-01621.pdf
ECOG-01511 2015

Efford, M. G., Dawson, D. K., Jhala, Y. V. and Qureshi, Q. 2015. Density-dependent home-range size revealed by spatially explicit capture–recapture. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.01511

ecog-01511.pdf
ECOG-01667 2015

Comte, J., Monier, A., Crevecoeur, S., Lovejoy, C. and Vincent, W. F. 2015. Microbial biogeography of permafrost thaw ponds across the changing northern landscape. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.01667

ecog-01667.pdf
ECOG-01389 2015

Veran, S., Piry, S., Ternois, V., Meynard, C. N., Facon, B. and Estoup, A. 2015. Modeling spatial expansion of invasive alien species: relative contributions of environmental and anthropogenic factors to the spreading of the harlequin ladybird in France. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.01389

ecog-01389.pdf
ECOG-01596 2015

Pardi, M. I. and Smith, F. A. 2015. Biotic responses of canids to the terminal Pleistocene megafauna extinction. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.01596

ecog-01596.pdf
ECOG-01503 2015

Hooftman, D. A. P., Edwards, B. and Bullock, J. M. 2015. Reductions in connectivity and habitat quality drive local extinctions in a plant diversity hotspot. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.01503

ecog-01503.pdf
ECOG-01503 2015

Hooftman, D. A. P., Edwards, B. and Bullock, J. M. 2015. Reductions in connectivity and habitat quality drive local extinctions in a plant diversity hotspot. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.01503

ecog-01503.pdf
ECOG-01507 2015

Magris, R. A., Treml, E. A., Pressey, R. L. and Weeks, R. 2015. Integrating multiple species connectivity and habitat quality into conservation planning for coral reefs. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.01507

ecog-01507.pdf
ECOG-01720 2015

Lagrue, C. and Poulin, R. 2015. The scaling of parasite biomass with host biomass in lake ecosystems: are parasites limited by host resources? – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.01720

ecog-01720.pdf
ECOG-01616 2015

Slatyer, R. A., Nash, M. A. and Hoffmann, A. A. 2015. Scale-dependent thermal tolerance variation in Australian mountain grasshoppers. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.01616

ecog-01616.pdf
ECOG-01477 2015

Romero, D., Olivero, J., Brito, J. C. and Real, R. 2015. Comparison of approaches to combine species distribution models based on different sets of predictors. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.01477

ecog-01477.pdf
ECOG-01656 2015

Meachen, J. A., Dunn, R. H. and Werdelin, L. 2015. Carnivoran postcranial adaptations and their relationships to climate. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ ecog.01656

ecog-01656.pdf
ECOG-01339 2015

van Beest, F. M., McLoughlin, P. D., Mysterud, A. and Brook, R. K. 2015. Functional responses in habitat selection are density dependent in a large herbivore. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.01339

ecog-01339.pdf
ECOG-01433 2015

Taudiere, A. and Violle, C. 2015. cati: an R package using functional traits to detect and quantify multilevel community assembly processes. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.01433

ecog-01433.pdf
ECOG-01509 2015

van Proosdij, A. S. J., Sosef, M. S. M., Wieringa, J. J. and Raes, N. 2015. Minimum required number of specimen records to develop accurate species distribution models. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.01509

ecog-01509.zip
ECOG-00903 2015

Sobral, F. L. and Cianciaruso, M. V. 2015. Functional and phylogenetic structure of forest and savanna bird assemblages across spatial scales. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.00903

ecog-00903.pdf
OIK-02256 2015

Fründ, F., McCann, K. S. and Williams, N. M. 2015. Sampling bias is a challenge for quantifying specialization and network structure: lessons from a quantitative niche model. – Oikos doi: 10.1111/oik.02256

oik-02256.zip
OIK-01875 2015

de la Riva, E. G., Pérez-Ramos, I. M., Tosto, A., Navarro-Fernández, C. M., Olmo, M., Marañón, T. and Villar, R. 2015. Disentangling the relative importance of species occurrence, abundance and intraspecific variability in community assembly: a trait-based approach at the whole-plant level in Mediterranean forests. – Oikos doi: 10.1111/oik.01875 

oik-01875.pdf
ECOG-01179 2015

Crimmins, S. M., Walleser, L. R., Hertel, D. R., McKann, P. C., Rohweder, J. J. and Thogmartin, W. E. 2015. Relating mesocarnivore relative abundance to anthropogenic land-use with a hierarchical spatial count model. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.01179

ecog-01179.pdf

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