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-00860 2014

Buschke, F. T., De Meester, L., Brendonck, L. and Vanschoenwinkel, B. 2014. Partitioning the variation in African vertebrate distributions into environmental and spatial components – exploring the link between ecology and biogeography. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.00860

ECOG-04463 2019

Byrne, M. E., Vaudo, J. J., Harvey, G. C. McN., Johnston, M. W., Wetherbee, B. M. and Shivji, M. 2019. Behavioral response of a mobile marine predator to environmental variables differs across ecoregions. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.04463

E6040 2010

Cabeza, M., Arponen, A., Jäättelä, L., Kujala, H., van Teeffelen, A. and Hanski, I. 2010. Conservation planning with insects at three different spatial scales. – Ecography 33: 54–63.

ECOG-02480 2016

Cabral, J. S., Valente, L. and Hartig, F. 2016. Mechanistic simulation models in macroecology and biogeography: state-of-art and prospects. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.02480

ECOG-04949 2020

Cacciapaglia, C. W. and van Woesik, R. 2020. Reduced carbon emissions and fishing pressure are both necessary for equatorial coral reefs to keep up with rising seas. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.04949

E7227 2011

Calkins, M. T., Beever, E. A., Boykin, K. G., Frey, J. K. and Andersen, M. C. 2011. Not-so splendid isolation: modeling climate-mediated range collapse of a montane mammal (Ochotona princeps) across
numerous ecoregions. – Ecography 34: xxx–xxx.

ECOG-04863 2019

Callaghan, C. T., Major, R. E., Cornwell, W. K., Poore, A. G. B., Wilshire, J. H. and Lyons, M. B. 2019. A continental measure of urbanness predicts avian response to local urbanization. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.04863

E4677 2006

Calviño-Cancela, M., Dunn, R. R., van Etten, E. and Lamont, B. B. 2006. Emus as non-standard seed dispersers and their potential for long-distance dispersal. – Ecography 29: 632–640.

ECOG-02282 2016

Camacho, A., Recorder, R., Teixeira Jr, M., Kohlsdorf, T., Rodrigues, T. M. and Lee, M. S. Y. 2016. Overcoming phylogenetic and geographic uncertainties to test for correlates of range size evolution in gymnophthalmid lizards. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.02282
ECOG-04531 2019

Câmara, T., Leal, I. R., Blüthgen, N.,Oliveira, F. M. P. and Arnan, X. 2019. Anthropogenic disturbance and rainfall variation threaten the stability of plant–ant interactions in the Brazilian Caatinga. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.04531

ECOG-04859 2020

Camp, R. J., Miller, D. L., Thomas, L., Buckland, S. T. and Kendall, S. J. 2020. Using density surface models to estimate spatio-temporal changes in population densities and trend. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.04859

E4520 2006

Campos, R. I., Vasconcelos, H. L., Ribeiro, S. P., Neves, F. S. and Soares, J. P. 2006. Relationship between tree size and insect assemblages associated with Anadenanthera macrocarpa. – Ecography 29: 442–450.

ECOG-02336 2017

Canavero, A., Arim, M., Pérez, F., Jaksic, F. M. and Marquet, P. A. 2017. A metabolic view of amphibian local community structure: the role of activation energy. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.02336

ECOG-00236 2013

Cantalapiedra, J. L., Hernández Fernández, M. and Moraleas, J. 2013. The biogeographic history of ruminant faunas determines the phylogenetic structure of their assemblages at different scales. – Ecography 36: xxx–xxx.

ECOG-04564 2019

Cantidio, L. S. and Souza, A. F. 2019. Aridity, soil and biome stability influence plant ecoregions in the Atlantic Forest, a biodiversity hotspot in South America. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.04564

E6369 2010

Capinha, C., Leung, B. and Anastácio, P. 2010. Predicting worldwide invasiveness for four major problematic decapods: an evaluation of using different calibration sets. – Ecography 33: xxx–xxx.

E7479 2012

Carboni, M., Münkemüller, T., Gallien, L., Lavergne, S., Acosta, L. and Thuiller, W. 2012. Darwin’s naturalization hypothesis: scale matters in coastal plant communities. – Ecography 35: xxx–xxx.

ECOG-02104 2016

Carlucci, M. B., Seger, G. D. S., Sheil, D., Amaral, I. L., Chuyong, G. B., Ferreira, L. V., Galatti, U., Hurtado, J., Kenfack, D., Leal, D. C., Lewis, S. L., Lovett, J. C., Marshall, A. R., Martin, E., Mugerwa, B., Munishi, P., Oliveira, Á. C. A., Razafimahaimodison, J. C., Rovero, F., Sainge, M. N., Thomas, D., Pillar, V. D. and Duarte, L. D. S. 2016. Phylogenetic composition and structure of tree communities shed light on historical processes influencing tropical rainforest diversity. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.02104

ECOG-05100 2020

Carrasco-Puga, G., Díaz, F. P., Soto, D. C., Hernández-Castro, C., Contreras-López, O., Maldonado, A., Latorre, C. and Gutiérrez, R. A. 2020. Revealing hidden plant diversity in arid environments. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.05100

ECOG-02632 2016

Carrié, R., Andrieu, E., Cunningham, S. A., Lentini, P. E., Loreau, M. and Ouin, A. 2016. Relationships among ecological traits of wild bee communities along gradients of habitat amount and fragmentation. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.02632