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:
Jiménez, I., Distler, T. and Jørgensen, P. M. 2009. Estimated plant richness pattern across northwest South America provides similar support for the species-energy and spatial heterogeneity hypotheses. – Ecography 32: 433–448.
Zweifel-Schielly, B., Kreuzer, M., Ewald, K. C. and Suter, W. 2009. Habitat selection by an Alpine ungulate: the significance of forage characteristics varies with scale and season. – Ecography 32: 103–113.
Hamilton, A. M., Hartman, J. H. and Austin, C. C. 2009. Island area and species diversity in the southwest Pacific Ocean: is the lizard fauna of
Andersson, E. and Bodin, Ö. 2009. Practical tool for landscape planning? An empirical investigation of network based models of habitat fragmentation. – Ecography 32: 123–132.
Melo, A. S., Rangel, T. F. L. V. B. and Diniz-Filho, J. A. F. 2009. Environmental drivers of beta-diversity patterns in New-World birds and mammals. – Ecography 32: 226–236.
Tablado, Z., Revilla, E. and Palomares, F. 2009. Breeding like rabbits: global patterns of variability and determinants of European wild rabbit reproduction. – Ecography 32: 310–320.
Moretti, M. and Legg, C. 2009. Combining plant and animal traits to assess community functional responses to disturbance. – Ecography 32: 299–309.
Rowe, R. J. 2009. Environmental and geometric drivers of small mammal diversity along elevational gradients in Utah. – Ecography 32: 411–422.
Sharma, S., Jackson, D. A. and Minns, C. K. 2009. Quantifying the potential effects of climate change and the invasion of smallmouth bass on native lake trout populations across Canadian lakes. – Ecography 32: 517–525.
Barbaro, L. and van Halder, I. 2009. Linking bird, carabid beetle and butterfly life-history traits to habitat fragmentation in mosaic landscapes. – Ecography 32: 321–333.
Jombart, T., Dray, S. and Dufour, A.-B. 2009. Finding essential scales of spatial variation in ecological data: a multivariate approach. – Ecography 32: 161–168.
Cornelissen, T. and Stiling, P. 2009. Spatial, bottom-up, and top-down effects on the abundance of a leaf miner. – Ecography 32: 459–467.
Sanz-Aguilar, A., Massa, B., Lo Valvo, F., Oro, D., Minguez, E. and Tavecchia, G. 2009. Contrasting age-specific recruitment and survival at different spatial scales: a case study with the European storm petrel. – Ecography 32: 637–646.
Dapporto, L. and Dennis, R. L. H. 2009. Conservation biogeography of large Mediterranean islands. Butterfly impoverishment, conservation priorities and inferences for an ecological “island paradigm”. – Ecography 32: 169–179.
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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.
Moles, A. T., Wright, I. J., Pitman, A. J., Murray, B. R. and Westoby, M. 2009. Is there a latitudinal gradient in seed production. – Ecography 32: 78–82.
Soykan, C. U. and Sabo, J. L. 2009. Spatiotemporal food web dynamics along a desert riparian-upland transition. – Ecography 32: 354–368.
Sanz, R., Pulido, F. and Nogues-Bravo, D. 2009. Predicting mechanism across scales: amplified effects of abiotic constraints on the recruitment of yew Taxus baccata. – Ecography 32: 993–1000.
Olalla-Tárraga, M. Á., Diniz-Filho, J. A. F., Bastos, R. P. and Rodríguez; M. Á. 2009. Geographic body size gradients in tropical regions: water deficit and anuran body size in the Brazilian cerrado. – Ecography 32: 581–590.
Gorresen, P. M., McMillan, G. P., Camp, R. J. and Pratt, T. K. 2009. A spatial model of bird abundance as adjusted for detection probability. – Ecography 32: 291–298.