Appendix

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 numbersort descending Year Description Documents
E6854 2010

Morin, X. and Lechowicz, M. J. 2010. Geographical and ecological patterns of range size in North American trees. – Ecography 33: xxx–xxx.

e6854.pdf
E6856 2011

Hoverman, J. T., Davis, C. J., Werner, E. E., Skelly, D. K., Relyea, R. A. and Yurewicz, K. L. 2011. Environmental gradients and the structure of freshwater snail communities. – Ecography 34: xxx–xxx.

e6856.pdf
E6860 2011

Dauby, G. and Hardy, O. J. 2011. Sampled-based estimation of diversity sensu stricto by transforming Hurlbert diversities into effective number of species. – Ecography 34: xxx–xxx.

e6860.pdf
E6866 2011

Gifford, M. E. and Kozak, K. H. 2011. Islands in the sky or squeezed at the top? Ecological causes of elevation range limits in montane salamanders. – Ecography 34: xxx–xxx.

e6866.pdf
E6869 2011

Qiao, X., Tang, Z., Shen, Z. and Fang, J. 2011. What causes geographical variation in the species–area relationships? A test from forests in China. – Ecography 34: xxx–xxx.

e6869.pdf
E6871 2011

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
e6871_video_a2.gif
e6871_video_a3.gif
e6874 2011

Mora, C., Treml, E. A., Roberts, J., Crosby, K., Roy, D. and Tittensor, D. P. 2011. High connectivity among habitats precludes the relationship between dispersal and range size in tropical reef fishes. – Ecography 34: xxx–xxx.

e6874.pdf
e6874_supplementarydatabase.xls
e6874_dispersalsimulation.gif
e6878 2011

Brotons, L., De Cáceres, M., Fall, A. and Fortin, M.-J. 2011. Modeling bird species distribution change in fire prone Mediterranean landscapes: incorporating species dispersal and landscape dynamics. – Ecography 34: xxx–xxx.

e6878.pdf
E6882 2012

Tang, Z., Fang, J., Chi, X., Feng, J., Liu, Y., Shen, Z., Wang, X., Wang, Z., Wu, X., Zheng, C. and Gaston, K. J. 2012. Patterns of plant beta-diversity along elevational and latitudinal gradients in mountain forests of China. – Ecography 35: xxx–xxx.

e6882.pdf
e6900 2011

Jamoneau, A., Chabrerie, O., Closset-Kopp, D. and Decocq, G. 2011. Fragmentation alters beta-diversity patterns of habitat specialists within forest metacommunities. – Ecography 34: xxx–xxx.

e6900.pdf
e6904 2011

Lepš, J., de Bello, F., Šmilauer, P. and Doležal, J. 2011. Community trait response to environment: disentangling species turnover vs intraspecific trait variability effects. – Ecography 34: xxx–xxx.

e6904.pdf
e6904_trait-flex-v3.r
e6919 2011

Araújo, M. B., Rozenfeld, A., Rahbek, C. and Marquet, P. A. 2011. Using species co-occurrence networks to assess the impact of climate change. – Ecography 34: xxx–xxx.

e6919.pdf
e6923 2010

Manzaneda, A. J. and Rey, P. J. 2011. Geographical and interspecific variation in the nutrient-enrichment hypothesis as an adaptive advantage of myrmecochory. – Ecography 34: xxx–xxx.

e6923.pdf
e6924 2011

Buchmann, C. M., Schurr, F. M., Nathan, R. and Jeltsch, F. 2011. Movement upscaled – the importance of individual foraging movement for community response to habitat loss. – Ecography 34: xxx–xxx.

e6924.pdf
E6928 2011

Schlaepfer, D. R., Lauenroth, W. K. and Bradford, J. B. 2011. Effects of ecohydrological variables on current and future ranges, local suitability patterns, and model accuracy in big sagebrush. – Ecography 000: 000–000.

e6928.pdf
E6930 2011

Rodríguez-Pérez, J., Wiegand, T. and Santamaria,L. 2011. Frugivore behavior determines plant distribution: a spatially-explicit analysis of a plant-disperserinteraction. – Ecography 34: xxx–xxx.

e6930.pdf
E6936 2011

Frey, S. J. K., Strong, A. M. and McFarland, K. P. 2011. The relative contribution of local habitat and landscape context to metapopulation processes: a dynamic occupancy modeling approach. – Ecography 34: xxx–xxx.

e6936.pdf
E6938 2011

Garnas, J. R., Houston, D. R., Ayres, M. P. and Evans, C. 2011. Disease ontogeny overshadows effects of climate and species interactions on population dynamics in a nonnative forest disease complex. – Ecography 34: xxx–xxx.

e6938.pdf
E6940 2011

Stange, E., Ayres, M. P. and Bess, J. A. 2011. Concordant population dynamics of Lepidoptera herbivores in a forest ecosystem. – Ecography 34: xxx–xxx.

e6940.pdf
E6943 2011

Essl, F., Mang, T., Dullinger, S., Moser, D. and Hulme, P. E. 2011. Macroecological drivers of alien conifer naturalizations worldwide. – Ecography 34: xxx–xxx.

e6943.pdf
e6943_appendix2.csv

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