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 Descriptionsort descending Documents
ECOG-04516 2019

Bauduin, S., McIntire, E. J. B. and Chubaty, A. M. 2019. NetLogoR: a package to build and run spatially explicit agent-based models in R. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.04516

OIK-02706 2015

Bauer, S., Lisovski, S. and Hahn, S. 2015. Timing is crucial for consequences of migratory connectivity. – Oikos doi: 10.1111/oik.02706.

ECOG-04083 2018

Bauer, S., Shamoun-Baranes, J., Nilsson, C., Farnsworth, A., Kelly, J., Reynolds, D. R., Dokter, A. M., Krauel, J., Petterson, L. B., Horton, K. G. and Chapman, J. W. 2019. The grand challenges of migration ecology that radar aeroecology can help answer. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.04083

ECOG-03380 2017

Bauman, D., Drouet, T., Dray, S. and Vleminckx, J. 2017. Disentangling good from bad practices in the selection of spatial or phylogenetic eigenvectors. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.03380
ECOG-00312 2013

Baur, B., Meier, T., Baur, A. and Schmera, D. 2013. Terrestrial gastropod diversity in an alpine region: disentangling effects of elevation, area, geometric constraints, habitat type and land-use intensity. – Ecography 000: 000–000.

ECOG-00507 2014

Baylis, S. M., de Lisle, M. and Hauber, M. E. 2014. Inferring maximum lifespan from maximum recorded longevity in the wild carries substantial risk of estimation bias. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.00507

E5338 2007

Beale, C. M., Lennon, J. J., Elston, D. A., Brewer, M. J. and Yearsley, J. M. 2007. Red herrings remain in geographical ecology: a reply to Hawkins et al. (2007). – Ecography 30: 845–847.

E6545 2011

Bean, W. T., Stafford, R. and Brashares, J. S. 2011. The effects of small sample size and sample bias on threshold selection and accuracy assessment of species distribution models. – Ecography 34: xxx–xxx.

ECOG-00122 2013

Beaudrot, L., Rejmánek, M. and Marshall, A. J. 2013. Dispersal modes affect tropical forest assembly across trophic levels. – Ecography 36: xxx–xxx.

ECOG-03995 2019

Becciu, P., Menz, M., Aurbach, A., Cabrera-Cruz, S. A., Wainwright, C., Scacco, M., Ciach, M., Pettersson, L. B., Maggini, I., Arroyo, G. M., Buler, J. J., Reynolds D. and Sapir, N. 2019. Environmental effects on flying migrants revealed by radar. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.03995

E5612 2009

Bêche, L. A., Connors, P. G., Resh, V. H. and Merenlender, A. M. 2009. Resilience of fishes and invertebrates to prolonged drought in two California streams. – Ecography 32: 778–788.

E7364 2012

Beck, J., Ballesteros-Mejia, L., Buchmann, C. M., Dengler, J., Fritz, S. A., Gruber, B., Hof, C., Jansen, F., Knapp, S., Kreft, H., Schneider, A.-K., Winter, M. and Dormann, C. F. 2012. What’s on the horizon for macroecology? – Ecography 35: xxx–xxx.

ECOG-02055 2015

Becker, C. G., Rodriguez, D., Lambertini, C., Toledo, L. F. and Haddad, C. F. B. 2015. Historical dynamics of Batrachochytrium dendrobatidis in Amazonia. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.02055

ECOG-01258 2014

Belinchón, R. O., Yahr, R. and Ellis, C. J. 2014. Interactions among species with contrasting dispersal modes explain distributions for epiphytic lichens. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.01258

E6046 2010

Bell, J. R., King, R. A., Bohan, D. A. and Symondson, O. C. 2010. Spatial co-occurrence networks predicts the feeding histories of polyphagous arthropod predators at field scales. – Ecography 33: 64–72.

ECOG-00175 2013

Bellier, E., Grøtan, V., Engen, S., Schartau, A.-K., Herfindal, I. and Finstad, A. G. 2013. Distance decay of similarity, eects of environmental noise and heterogeneity among species in the spatio-temporal dynamics of a dispersal-limited community. – Ecography 36: xxx–xxx.

E6456 2011

Bellier, E., Monestiez, P., Certain, G., Chadoeuf, J. and Bretagnolle, V. 2011. Decomposing the heterogeneity of species distributions into multiple scales: a hierarchical framwork for large-scale count surveys. – Ecography
34: xxx–xxx.

ECOG-03473 2018

Bemmels, J. B., Wright, S. J., Garwood, N. C., Queenborough, S. A., Valencia, R. and Dick, C. W. 2018. Filter-dispersal assembly of lowland Neotropical rainforests across the Andes. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.03473

ECOG-03431 2018

Bemmelsa, J. B., Wright, S. J., Garwood, N. C., Queenborough, S. A., Valencia, R. and Dick, C. W. 2018. Filter-dispersal assembly of lowland Neotropical rainforests across the Andes. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ ecog.03473

ECOG-03396 2018

Bender, I. M. A., Kissling, W. D., Blendinger, P. G., Böhning-Gaese, K., Hensen, I., Kühn, I., Muñoz, M. C., Neuschulz, E. L., Nowak, L., Quitián, M., Saavedra, F., Santillán, V., Töpfer, T., Wiegand, T., Dehling, M. and Schleuning, M. 2018. Morphological trait matching shapes plant–frugivore networks across the Andes. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.03396