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 number Year Descriptionsort descending Documents
E5453 2008

Aukema, B. H., Carroll, A. L., Zheng, Y., Zhu, J., Raffa, K. F., Moore, D., Stahl, K. and Taylor, S. W. 2008. Movement of outbreak populations of mountain pine beetle: influences of spatiotemporal patterns and climate. – Ecography 31: 348–358.

e5453.pdf
ECOG-01633 2016

Authier, M., Saraux, C. and Péron, C. 2016. Variable selection and accurate predictions in habitat modelling: a shrinkage approach. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ ecog.01633

ecog-01633.pdf
ECOG-04940 2019

Axmanová, I., Robovský, J., Tichý, L., Danihelka, J., Troeva, E., Protopopov, A. and Chytrý, M. 2019. Habitats of Pleistocene megaherbivores reconstructed from the frozen fauna remains. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.04940

ecog-04940.pdf
ECOG-04815 2019

Azevedo, J. A. R., Guedes, T. B., Nogueira, C. C., Passos, P., Sawaya, R. J., Prudente, A. L. C., Barbo, F. E., Strüssmann, C., Franco, F. L., Arzamendia, V., Giraudo, A. R., Argôlo, A. J. S., Jansen, M., Zaher, H., Tonini, J. F. R., Faurby, S. and Antonelli, A. 2019. Museums and cradles of diversity are geographically coincident for narrowly distributed Neotropical snakes. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.04815

ecog-04815.pdf
ECOG-02712 2017

Bagchi, R., Hole, D. G., Butchart, S. H. M., Collingham, Y. C., Fishpool, L. D., Plumptre, A. J., Owiunji, I., Mugabe, H. and Willis, S. G. 2017. Forecasting potential routes for movement of endemic birds among important sites for biodiversity in the Albertine Rift under projected climate change. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.02712

ecog-02712.pdf
e6212 2010

Baguette, M., Clobert, J. and Schtickzelle, N. 2010. Metepopulation dynamics of the bog fritillary butterfly: experimental changes in habitat quality induced negative density-dependent dispersal. – Ecography 33: xxx–xxx.

e6212.pdf
E4621 2006

Bahn, V., O’Conner, R. J. and Krohn, W. B. 2006. Importance of spatial autocorrelation in modeling bird distributions at a continental scale. – Ecography 29: 835–844.

e4621.pdf
ECOG-02738 2017

Baiser, B., Valle, D., Zelazny, Z. and Burleigh, J. G. 2017. Non-random patterns of invasion and extinction reduce phylogenetic diversity in island bird assemblages. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.02738

ecog-02738.zip
ECOG-00913 2014

Baker, N. J., Kaartinen, R., Roslin, T and Stouffer, D. B. 2014. Species’ roles in food webs show fidelity across a highly variable oak forest. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ ecog.00913

ecog-00913.pdf
ECOG-01575 2015

Baldeck, C. A., Tupayachi, R., Sinca, F., Jaramillo, N. and Asner, G. P. 2015. Environmental drivers of tree community turnover in western Amazonian forests. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.01575

ecog-01575.pdf
ECOG-00462 2014

Balkenhol, N., Holbrook, J. D., Onorato, D., Zager, P., White, C. and Waits, L. P. 2014. A multi-method approach for analyzing hierarchical genetic structures:
a case study with cougars Puma concolor. – Ecography 37: xxx–xxx.

ecog-00462.pdf
ECOG-02438 2016

Ballesteros-Mejia, L., Kitching, I. J., Jetz, W. and Beck, J. 2016. Putting insects on the map: near-global variation in sphingid moth richness along spatial and environmental gradients. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.02438

ecog-02438.zip
ECO-02062 2016

Balzotti, C. S., Asner, G. P., Taylor, P. G., Cole, R., Osborne, B. B., Cleveland, C. C., Porder, S. and Townsend, A. R. 2016. Topographic distributions of emergent trees in tropical forests of the Osa Peninsula, Costa Rica. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.02062

ecog-02062.pdf
ECOG-01584 2015

Băncilă, R. I., Ozgul, A., Hartel, T., Sos, T. and Schmidt, B. R. 2015. Direct negative density-dependence in a pond-breeding frog population. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.01584

ecog-01584.zip
ECOG-02551 2016

Banks, S. C., McBurney, L., Blair, D., Davies, I. D. and Lindenmayer, D. B. 2016. Where do animals come from during post-fire population recovery? Implications for ecological and genetic patterns in post-fire landscapes. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.02251

ecog-02251.pdf
E5546 2009

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.

e5546.pdf
e6181 2010

Barbet-Massin, M., Thuiller, W. and Jiguet, F. 2010. How much do we overestimate future local extinction rates when restricting the range of occurrence data in climate suitability models? – Ecography 33: 878-886.

e6181.pdf
ECOG-02485 2017

Barbraud, C., Bertrand, A., Bouchón, M., Chaigneau,A., Delord, K., Demarcq, H., Gimenez, O., Gutiérrez Torero, M., Gutiérrez, D., Oliveros-Ramos, R., Passuni, G., Tremblay, Y. and Bertrand, S. 2017. Density dependence, prey accessibility and prey depletion by fisheries drive Peruvian seabird population dynamics. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.02485

ecog-02485.pdf
ECOG-02575 2017

Barbu, C. M., Sethuraman, K., Billig, E. M. W. and Levy, M. Z. 2017. Two-scale dispersal estimation for biological invasions via synthetic likelihood. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.02575

ecog-02575.pdf
ECOG-01327 2014

Barker, B. S., Rodríguez-Robles, J. A. and Cook, J. A. 2014. Climate as a driver of tropical insular diversity: comparative phylogeography of two ecologically distinctive frogs in Puerto Rico. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.01327

ecog-01327.zip

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