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:
Suominen, O., Persson, I.-L., Danell, K., Bergström, R. and Pastor, R. 2008. Impact of simulated moose densities on abundance and richness of vegetation, herbivorous and predatory arthropods along a productivity gradient. – Ecography 31: 637–646.
Danovaro, R., Gambi, C., Lampadariou, N. and Tselepides, A. 2008. Deep-sea nematode biodiversity in the Mediterranean Basin: testing for longitudinal, bathymetric and energetic gradients. – Ecography 31: 231–244.
Betts, M. G., Rodenhouse, N. L., Sillett, T. S., Doran, P. J. and Holmes, R. T. 2008. Dynamic occupancy models reveal within-breeding season movement up a habitat quality gradient by a migratory songbird. – Ecography 31: 593–601.
Spribille, T., Thor, G., Bunnell, F. L., Goward, T. and Björk, C. R. 2008. Lichens on dead wood: species-substrate relationships in the epiphytic lichen floras of the Pacific Northwest and Fennoscandia. – Ecography 31: 741–750.
Krasnov, B. R., Mouillot, D., Khokhlova, I., Shenbrot,
Nelson, T. A. and Boots, B. 2008. Detecting spatial hot spots in landscape ecology. – Ecography 31: 556–567.
Wichmann, M. C., Alexander, M. J., Hails, R. S. and Bullock, J. M. 2008. Historical distribution and regional dynamics of two Brassica species. – Ecography 31: 673–684.
Escobar, F., Halffter, G. and Arellano, L. 2007. From forest to pasture: an evaluating of the influence of environment and biogeography on the structure of dung beetle (Scarabaeinae) assemblages along three altitudinal gradients in the Neotropical region. – Ecography 30: 193–208.
McPherson, J. M. and Jetz, W. 2007. Effects of species’ ecology on the accuracy of distribution models. – Ecography 30: 135–151.
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González-Taboada, F., Nores, C. and Álvarez, M. Á. 2007. Breeding bird species richness in Spain: assessing diversity hypotheses at various scales. – Ecography 30: 241–250.
Jedrzejewski, W., Schmidt, K., Theuerkauf, J., Jedrzejewska, B. and Kowalczyk, R. 2007. Territory size of wolwes Canis lupus: linking local (Bialowieza Primeval Forest, Poland) and Holarctic-scale patterns. – Ecography 30: 66–76.
Soberón, J., Jiménez, R., Golubov, J. and Koleff, P. 2007. Assessing completeness of biodiversity databases at different spatial scales. – Ecography 30: 152–160.
Forster, M. A. and Warton, D. I. 2007. A metacommunity-scale comparison of speciesabundance distribution models for plant
Romdal, T. S. and Grytnes, J.-A. 2007. An indirect area effect on elevational species richness patterns. – Ecography 30: 440–448.
Southgate, R., Paltridge, R., Masters, P. and Carthew, S. 2007. Bilby distribution and fire: a test of alternative models of habitat suitability in the Tanami Desert, Australia. – Ecography 30: 759–776.
Maraun, M., Schatz, H. and Scheu, S. 2007. Awesome or ordinary? Global diversity patterns of oribatid mites. – Ecography 30: 209–216.
Fernández, N., Delibes, M. and Palomares, F. 2007. Habitat-related heterogeneity in breeding in a metapopulation of the Iberian lynx. – Ecography 30: 431–439.
Qian, H., Wang, X., Wang, S. and Li, Y. 2007. Environmental determinants of amphibian and reptile species richness in China. – Ecography 30: 471–482.
Davidson, A. D. and Lightfoot, D. C. 2007. Interactive effects of keystone rodents on the structure of desert grassland arthropod communities. – Ecography 30: 515–525.
Raes, N. and ter Steege, H. 2007. A null-model for significance testing of presence-only species distribution models. – Ecography 30: 727–736.
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