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-01260 2015

Auger-Méthé, M., Lewis, M. A. and Derocher, A. E. 2015. Home ranges in moving habitats: polar bears and sea ice. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.01260

ECOG-00787 2015

Bin, Y., Spence, J., Wu, L., Li, B., Hao, Z., Ye, W. and He, F. 2015. Species–habitat associations and demographic rates of forest trees. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.00787
ECOG-01260 2015

Auger-Méthé, M., Lewis, M. A. and Derocher, A. E. 2015. Home ranges in moving habitats: polar bears and sea ice. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.01260

ECOG-01243 2015

Correll, R. A., Prowse, T. A. A. and Prideaux, G. J. 2015. Lean-season primary productivity and heat dissipation as key drivers of geographic body-size variation in a widespread marsupial. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.01243

ECOg-01607 2015

Kimberley, A., Blackburn, G. A., Whyatt, J. D. and Smart, S. M. 2015. How well is current plant trait composition predicted by modern and historical forest spatial configuration? – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.01607

ECOG-01531 2015

Friedman, N. R. and Remeš, V. 2015. Global geographic patterns of sexual size dimorphism in birds: support for a latitudinal trend? – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ ecog.01531

ECOG-01447 2015

Huang, Q., Sauer, J. R., Swatantran, A. and Dubayah, R. 2015. A centroid model of species distribution with applications to the Carolina wren Thryothorus ludovicianus and house finch Haemorhous mexicanus in the United States. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.01447
ECOG-01514 2015

Taylor, D. H., Ballinger, M. J., Medeiros, A. S. and Kotov, A. A. 2015. Climate-associated tundra thaw pond formation and range expansion of boreal zooplankton predators. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.01514

ECOG-01285 2015

McShane, R. R., Auerbach, D. A., Friedman, J. M., Auble, G. T., Shafroth, P. B., Merigliano, M. F., Scott, M. L. and Poff, N. L. 2015. Distribution of invasive and native riparian woody plants across the western USA in relation to climate, river flow, floodplain geometry and patterns of introduction. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ ecog.01285

ECOG-01322 2015

Karger, D. N., Tuomisto, H., Amoroso, V. B., Darnaedi, D., Hidayat, A., Abrahamczyk, S., Kluge, J., Lehnert, M. and Kessler, M. 2015. The importance of species pool size for community composition. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.01322

ECOG-01437 2015

Keith, S. A., Woolsey, E. S., Madin. J. S., Byrne, M. and Baird, A. H. 2015. Differential establishment potential of species drives a shift in coral assemblage structure across a biogeographic barrier. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.01437

ECOG-00981 2015

Kubota, Y., Shiono, T. and Kusumoto, B. 2014. Role of climate and geohistorical factors in driving plant richness patterns and endemicity on the east Asian continental islands. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.00981
ECOG-01264 2015

Loera, I., Ickert-Bond, S. M. and Sosa, V. 2015. Ecological consequences of contrasting dispersal syndromes in New World Ephedra: higher rates of niche evolution related to dispersal ability. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.01264

ECOG-01123 2015

Zhang, H., Qi, W., John, R., Wang, W., Song, F. and Zhou, S. 2015. Using functional trait diversity to evaluate the contribution of multiple ecological processes to community assembly during succession. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.01123

ECOG-01496 2015

Kozhoridze, G., Orlovsky, N., Orlovsky, L., Blumberg, D. G., Golan-Goldhirsh, A. 2015. Geographic distribution and migration pathways of Pistacia – present, past and future. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ ecog.01496

ECOG-01063 2015

Verde Arregoitia, L. D., Leach, K., Reid, N. and Fisher, D. O. 2015. Diversity, extinction, and threat status inLagomorphs. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.01063

ECOG-01134 2015

Godsoe, W., Murray, R. and Plank, M. J. 2015. The effect of competition on species’ distributions depends on coexistence, rather than scale alone. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.01134

ecog-01133 2015

Larroque, J., Ruette, S., Vandel, J.-M. and Devillard, S. 2015. Where to sleep in a rural landscape? A comparative study of resting sites pattern in two syntopic Martes species. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.01133

ECOG-01538 2015

Maglianesi, M. A., Blüthgen, N., Böhning-Gaese, K. and Schleuning, M. 2015. Topographic microclimates drive microhabitat associations at the range margin of a butterfly. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.01538

ECO-01252 2015

Lentini, P. E. and Wintle, B. A. 2015. Spatial conservation priorities are highly sensitive to choice of biodiversity surrogates and species distribution model type. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.01252