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:
Morin, X. and Lechowicz, M. J. 2010. Geographical and ecological patterns of range size in North American trees. – Ecography 33: xxx–xxx.
Cobben, M. M. P., Verboom, J., Opdam, P. F. M., Hoekstra, R. F., Jochem, R., Arens, P. and Smulders, M. J. M. 2011. Projected climate change causes loss and redistribution of genetic diversity in a model metapopulation of a medium-good disperser. – Ecography 34: xxx–xxx.
Bateman, B. L., VanDerWal, J. and Johnson, C. 2011. Nice weather for bettongs: using weather events, not climate means, in species distribution models. – Ecography 34: xxx–xxx.
| e6871.pdf |
Chen, Y., Han, W., Tang, L., Tang, Z. and Fang, J. 2011. Leaf nitrogen and phosphorus concentrations of woody plants differ in responses to climate, soil and plant growth form. – Ecography 34: xxx–xxx.
Jurasinski, G., Jentsch, A., Retzer, V. and Beierkuhnlein, C. 2011. Detecting spatial patterns in species composition with multiple plot similarity coefficients and singularity measures. – Ecography 34: xxx–xxx.
Kolb, G. S., Jerling, L., Essenberg, C., Palmborg, C. and Hambäck, P. A. 2011. The impact of nesting cormornats on plant and arthropod diversity. – Ecography 34: xxx–xxx.
Matthews, S. N., Iverson, L. R., Prasad, A. M. and Peters, M. P. 2011. Changes in potential habitat of 147 North American breeding bird species in response to redistribution of trees and climate following predicted climate change. – Ecography 34: xxx–xxx.
Wang, Z., Fang, J., Tang, Z. and Lin, X. 2011. Relative role of contemporary environment versus history in shaping diversity patterns of China’s woody plants. –Ecography 34: xxx–xxx.
Fuller, M. M. and Enquist, B. J. 2011. Accounting for spatial autocorrelation in null models of tree species association. – Ecography 34: xxx–xxx.
Ficetola, G. F., Manenti, R., De Bernardi, F. and Padoa-Schioppa, E. 2011. Can patterns of spatial autocorrelation reveal population processes? An analysis with the fire salamander. – Ecography 34: xxx–xxx.
Rhodes, J. R. and Jonzén, N. 2011. Monitoring temporal trends in spatially structured populations: how should sampling effort be allocated between space and time? – Ecography 34: xxx–xxx.
| e6370.pdf |
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
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.
Vandewoestijne, S. and Van Dyck, H. 2011. Flight morphology along a latitudinal gradient in a butterfly: do geographic clines differ between agricultural and woodland landscapes? – Ecography 34: xxx–xxx.
Schaub, M., Kéry, M., Birrer, S., Rudin, M. and Jenni, L. 2011. Habitat-density associations are not geographically transferable in Swiss farmland birds. – Ecography 34: xxx–xxx.
Jacobs, B. F. 2011. Spatial patterns and ecological drivers of historic piñon-juniper woodland expansion in the American southwest. – Ecography 34: xxx–xxx.
| e6614.pdf |
Yen, J. D. L., Thomson, J. R., Vesk, P. A. and Mac Nally, R. 2011. To what are woodland birds responding? Inference on relative importance of in-site habitat variables using multiple ensemble habitat-modelling techniques. – Ecography 34: xxx–xxx.
Fitzpatrick, M. C., Sanders, N. J., Ferrier, S., Longino, J. T. Weiser, M. D. and Dunn, R. 2011. Forecasting the future of biodiversity: a test of single- and multi-species models for ants in North America. – Ecography 34: xxx–xxx.
| e6653.pdf |
Darmon, G., Calenge, C., Loison, A., Jullien, J.-M., Maillard, D. and Lopez, J.-F. 2011. Spatial distribution and habitat selection in coexisting species of mountain ungulates. – Ecography 34: xxx–xxx.
Schippers, P., Verboom, J., Vos, C. C. and Jochem, R. 2011. Metapopulation shift and survival of woodland birds under climate change: will species be able to track? – Ecography 34: xxx–xxx.