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
ECOG-04707 2019

Brodie, S., Thorson, J. T., Carroll, G., Hazen, E. I., Bograd, S., Haltuch, M., Holsman, K., Kotwicki, S., Samhouri, J., Willis-Norton, E. and Selden, R. 2019. Trade-offs in covariate selection for species distribution models: a methodological comparison. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.04707

ECOG-04714 2019

McColl-Gausden, S. C., Bennett, L. T., Duff, T. J., Cawson, J. G. and Penman, T. D. 2019. Climatic and edaphic gradients predict variation in wildland-fuel hazard in south-eastern Australia. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.04714

ECOG-04716 2019

Huang, J.-L., Andrello, M., Martensen, A. C., Saura, S., Liu, D.-F., He, J.-H. and Fortin, M.-J. 2019. Importance of spatio-temporal connectivity to maintain species experiencing range shifts. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.04716

ECOG-04720 2020

Villén-Peréz, S., Heikkinen, J., Salemaa, M. and Mäkipää, R. 2020. Global warming will affect the maximum potential abundance of boreal plant species. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.04720

ECOG-04722 2019

Cramer, K. L., O’Dea, A., Leonard-Pingel, J. S. and Norris, R. D. 2019. Millennial-scale change in the structure of a Caribbean reef ecosystem and the role of human and natural disturbance. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.04722

ECOG-04725 2020

Giménez, L., Exton, M., Spitzner, F., Meth, R., Ecker, U., Jungblut, S., Harzsch, S., Saborowski, R. and Torres, G. 2020. Exploring larval phenology as predictor for range expansion in an invasive species. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.04725

ECOG-04728 2019

Lany, N. K., Zarnetske, P. L., Finley, A. O. and McCullough, D. G. 2019. Complimentary strengths of spatially-explicit and multi-species distribution models. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.04728

ECOG-04729 2019

Van doninck, J., Jones, M. M., Zuquim, G., Ruokolainen, K., Moulatlet, G. M., Sirén, A., Cárdenas, G., Lehtonen, S. and Tuomisto, H. 2019. Multispectral canopy reflectance improves spatial distribution models of Amazonian understory species. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.04729

ECOG-04730 2019

Plowman, N. S., Mottl, O., Novotny, V., Idigel, C., Philip, F. J., Rimandai, M. and Klimes, P. 2019. Nest microhabitats and tree size mediate shifts in ant community structure across elevation in tropical rainforest canopies. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.04730

ECOG-04740 2019

Figueiredo, L., Krauss, J., Steffan-Dewenter, I. and Sarmento-Cabral, J. 2019. Understanding extinction debts: spatio–temporal scales, mechanisms and a roadmap for future research. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.04740

ECOG-04743 2019

Smith, M. M. and Goldberg, C. S. 2019. Occupancy in dynamic systems: accounting for multiple scales and false positives using environmental DNA to inform monitoring. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.04743

ECOG-04753 2020

Fluck, E. I., Cáceres, N., Hendges, C. D., Brum, M. N. and Dambros, S. C. 2020. Climate and geographic distance are more influential than rivers on the beta diversity of passerine birds in Amazonia. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.04753
ECOG-04757 2019

Lindholm, M., Alahuhta, J., Heiono, J. and Toivonen, H. 2019. No biotic homogenisation across decades but consistent effects of landscape position and pH on macrophyte communities in boreal lakes. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.04757

ECOG-04762 2019

Moll, R. J., Cepek, J. D., Lorch, P. D., Dennis, P. M., Robinson, T. and Montgomery, R. A. 2019. At what spatial scale(s) do mammals respond to urbanization? – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.04762
ECOG-04764 2020

Travers, S. and Berdugo, M. 2020. Grazing and productivity alter individual grass size dynamics in semi-arid woodlands. – Ecograpy doi: 10.1111/ecog.04764

ECOG-04772 2019

Benito, B. M., Gil-Romera, G. and Birks, H. J. B. 2019. Ecological memory at millennial time-scales: the importance of data constraints, species longevity, and niche features. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.04772

ECOG-04773 2019

Rovero, F., Ahumada, J., Jansen, P. A., Sheil, D., Alvarez, P., Boekee, K., Espinosa, S., Lima, M. G. G., Martin, E. H., O’Brien, T. G., Salvador, J., Santos, F., Rosa, M., Zvoleff, A., Sutherland, C. and Tenan, S. 2019. A standardized assessment of forest mammal communities reveals consistent functional composition and vulnerability across the tropics. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.04773

ECOG-04798 2020

Ficetola, G. F., Lunghi, E. and Manenti, R. 2020. Microhabitat analyses support relationships between niche breadth and range size when spatial autocorrelation is strong. – Ecoraphy doi: 10.1111/ecog.04798
ECOG-04799 2019

Schulz, T., Vanhatalo, J. and Saastamoinen, M. 2019. Long-term demographic surveys reveal a consistent relationship between average occupancy and abundance within local populations of a butterfly metapopulation. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.04799

ECOG-04806 2019

Williams, J. J., Bates, A. E. and Newbold, T. 2019. Human-dominated land uses favour species affiliated with more extreme climates, especially in the tropics. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.04806