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
E4621 2006

Spiegelberger, T., Matthies, D., Müller-Schärer, H. and Schaffner, U. 2006. Scale-dependent effects of land use on plant species richness of mountain grassland in the European Alps. – Ecography 29: 541–548.

e4621.pdf
ECOG-02587 2016

Spitz, D. B., Hebblewhite, M. and Stephenson, T. R. 2016. ‘MigrateR’: extending model-driven methods for classifying and quantifying animal movement behavior. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.02587

ecog-02587.zip
E5503 2008

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.

e5503.pdf
ECOG-04611 2019

Srinivasan, U., Elsen, P. R. and Wilcove, D. S. 2019. Annual temperature variation influences the vulnerability of montane bird communities to land-use change. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.04611

ecog-04611.pdf
ECOG-01465 2015

Stager, M., Pollock, H. S., Benham, P. M., Sly, N. D., Brawn, J. D. and Cheviron, Z. A. 2015. Disentangling environmental drivers of metabolic flexibility in birds: the importance of temperature extremes versus temperature variability. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.01465

ecog-01465.zip
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
ECOG-02745 2016

Staveley, T. A. B., Perry, D., Lindborg, R. and Gullström, M. 2016. Seascape structure and complexity influence temperate seagrass fish assemblage composition. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.02745

ecog-02745.pdf
E6264 2010

Stefanescu, C., Carnicer, J. and Peñuelas, J. 2010. Determinants of species richness in generalist and specialist Mediterranean butterflies: the negative synergistic forces of climate and habitat change. – Ecography 33: xxx–xxx.

e6264.pdf
E7738 2012

Stefanescu, C., Páramo, F., Åkesson, S., Alarcón, M., Ávila, A., Brereton, T., Carnicer, J., Cassar, L. F., Fox, R., Heliölä, J., Hill, J. K., Hirneisen, N., Kjellén, N., Kühn, E., Kuussaari, M., Leskinen, M., Liechti, F., Musche, M., Regan, E. C., Reynolds, D. R., Ryrholm, N., Schmaljohann, H., Settele, J., Thomas, C. D., van Swaay, C. and Chapman, J. W. 2012. Multi-generational long-distance migration of insects: studying the painted lady butterfly in the Western Palaearctic. – Ecography 35: xxx–xxx.

e7738.pdf
ECOG-04445 2019

Stegner, M. A., Turner, M. G., Iglesias, V. and Whitlock, C. 2019. Post-fire vegetation and climate dynamics in low-elevation forests over the last three millennia in Yellowstone National Park. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.04445

ecog-04445.pdf
ECOG-00362 2013

Stenberg, D. and Kennard, M. J. 2013. Phylogenetic effects on functional traits and life history strategies of Australian freshwater fish. – Ecography 36: xxx–xxx.

ecog-00362.pdf
ecog-00362.zip
ECOG-02233 2016

Stephens, R. B., Hocking, D. J., Yamasaki, M. and Rowe, R. J. 2016. Synchrony in small mammalcommunity dynamics across a forested landscape. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.02233

ecog-02233.pdf
ECOG-02755 2017

Stern, N., Douek, J., Goren, M. and Rinkevich, B. 2017. With no gap to mind: a shallow genealogy within the world’s most widespread small pelagic fish. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.02755

ecog-02755.pdf
ECOG-03556 2018

Stetz, J. B., Mitchell, M. S. and Kendall, K. C. 2018. Using spatially-explicit capture–recapture models to explain variation in seasonal density patterns of sympatric ursids. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ ecog.03556

ecog-03556.pdf
ECOG-00847 2014

Stevens, R. D. and  and Maria M. Gavilanez, M. M. 2015.Dimensionality of community structure: phylogenetic, morphological and functional perspectives along biodiversity and environmental gradients. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.00847.

ecog-00847.zip
ECOG-03564 2018

Stevens, R. D. and Tello, J. S. 2018. A latitudinal gradient in dimensionality of biodiversity. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.03654

ecog-03654.pdf
ECOG-00719 2014

Stigall, A. L. 2014. When and how do species achieve niche stability over long time scales? – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.00719

ecog-00719.pdf
ECOG-03984 2018

Stoessel, M., Elmhagen, B., Vinka, M., Hellström, P. and Angerbjörn, A. 2019. The fluctuating world of a tundra predator guild: bottom-up constraints overrule top-down species interactions in winter. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.03984

ecog-03984.pdf
ECOG-02393 2016

Stralberg, D., Matsuoka, S. M., Handel, C. M., Bayne, E. M., Schmiegelow, F. K. A. and Hamann, A. 2016. Biogeography of boreal passerine range dynamics in western North America: past, present, and future. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.02393

ecog-02393.pdf
ECOG-03330 2018

Strangas, M. L., Navas, C. A., Rodrigues, M. T. and Carnaval, A. C. 2018. Thermophysiology, microclimates, and species distributions of lizards in the mountains of the Brazilian Atlantic Forest. – Ecography doi: 10.1111/ecog.03330

ecog-03330.pdf

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