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:
Daza, J. M., Castoe, C. L. and Parkinson, C. L. 2010. Using regional comparative phylogeographic data from snake lineages to infer historical processes in Middle America. – Ecography 33: 343–354.
Svenning, J.-C., Fitzpatrick, M. C., Normand, S., Graham, C. H., Pearman, P. B., Iverson, L. R. and Skov, F. 2010. Geography, topography, and history affect realized-to-potential tree species richness patterns in Europe. – Ecography 33: 1070-1080.
Casner, K. L. and Pyrcz, T. W. 2010. Patterns and timing of diversification in a tropical montane butterfly genus, Lymanopoda (Nymphalidae, Satyrinae). – Ecography 33: 251–259.
Hof, C., Rahbek, C. and Araújo, M. B. 2010. Phylogenetic signals in the climatic niches of the world’s amphibians. – Ecography 33: 242–250.
Boyer, A. G. and Jetz, W. 2010. Biogeography of body size in Pacific island birds. – Ecography 33: 369–379.
Cody, S., Richardson, J. E., Rull, V., Ellis, C. and Pennington, R. T. 2010. The great American biotic interchange revisited. – Ecography 33: 326–332.
Smith, B. T. and Klicka, J. 2010. The profound influence of the Late Pliocene Panamanian uplift on the exchange, diversification, and distribution of New World birds. – Ecography 33: 333–342.
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Le Lay, G., Engler, R., Franc, E. and Guisan, A. 2010. Prospective sampling based on model ensembles improves the detection of rare species. – Ecography 33: 1015-1027.
Kreft, H., Jetz, W., Mutke, J. and Barthlott, W. 2010. Contrasting environmental and regional effects on global pteridophyte and seed plant diversity. – Ecography 33: 408–419.
Richardson, D. M., Iponga, D. M., Roura-Pascual, N., Krug, R. M., Milton, S. J., Hughes, G. O. and Thuiller, W. 2010. Accommodating scenarios of climate change and management in modelling the distribution of the invasive tree Schinus molle in South Africa. – Ecography 33: 1049-1061.
Linke, S., Watts, M., Stewart, R. and Possingham, H. P. 2010. Using multivariate analysis to deliver conservation planning products that align with practitioner needs. – Ecography 33: xxx–xxx.
Liu, C., White, M. and Newell, G. 2010. Measuring and comparing the accuracy of species distribution models with presence–absence data. – Ecography 33: xxx–xxx.
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.
Viejo, R., Martinez, B., Arrontes, J., Astudillo, C. and Hernandez, L. 2010. Reproductive patterns in central and marginal populations of a large brown seaweed: drastic changes at the southern range limit. – Ecography 33: xxx–xxx.
Vicente, J., Alves, P., Randin, C., Guisan, A. and Honrado, J. 2010. What drives invasibility? A multi-model inference test and spatial modelling of alien plant species richness patterns in northern Portugal. – Ecography 33: 1081-1092.
Pellissier, L., Bråthen, K. A., Pottier, J., Randin, C. F., Vittoz, P., Dubuis, A., Yoccoz, N. G., Alm, T., Zimmermann, N. E. and Guisan, A. 2010. Accounting for a dominant species in habitat distribution models improves predictions on a regional scale. – Ecography 33: 1004-1014.
Murphy, H. T., VanDerWal, J. and Lovett-Doust, J. 2010. One, two and three-dimensional geometric constraints and climatic correlates of North American tree species richness. – Ecography 33: xxx–xxx.
Astorga, A., Heino, J., Luoto, M. and Muotka, T. 2010. Freshwater biodiversity at regional extent: determinants of macroinvertebrate taxonomic richness in headwater streams. – Ecography 33: xxx–xxx.
Graham, C. H., VanDerWal, J., Phillips, S., Moritz, C. and Williams, S. E. 2010. Dynamic refugia and species persistence: tracking spatial shifts in habitat through time. – Ecography 33: 1062-1069.
Rota, C. T., Fletcher, R. J. Jr, Evans, J. M. and Hutto, R. L. 2010. Does accounting for imperfect detection improve species distribution models? – Ecography 33: xxx–xxx.