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:
Elith, J. and Graham, C. 2009. Do they? How do they? WHY do they differ? On finding reasons for differing performances of species distribution models. – Ecography 32: 66–77
Diniz-Filho, J. A. F., Bini, L. M., Rangel, T. F. L. V. B., Loyola, R. D., Hof, C., Nogués-Bravo, D. and Araújo, M. B. 2009. Partitioning and mapping uncertainties in ensembles of forecasts of species turnover under climate
Willner, W., Di Pietro, R. and Bergmeier, E. 2009. Phytogeographical evidence for post-glacial dispersal limitation of European beech forest species. – Ecography 32: 1011–1018.
Jiménez, I., Distler, T. and Jørgensen, P. M. 2009. Estimated plant richness pattern across northwest South America provides similar support for the species-energy and spatial heterogeneity hypotheses. – Ecography 32: 433–448.
Zweifel-Schielly, B., Kreuzer, M., Ewald, K. C. and Suter, W. 2009. Habitat selection by an Alpine ungulate: the significance of forage characteristics varies with scale and season. – Ecography 32: 103–113.
Hamilton, A. M., Hartman, J. H. and Austin, C. C. 2009. Island area and species diversity in the southwest Pacific Ocean: is the lizard fauna of
Jombart, T., Dray, S. and Dufour, A.-B. 2009. Finding essential scales of spatial variation in ecological data: a multivariate approach. – Ecography 32: 161–168.
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.
Sharma, S., Jackson, D. A. and Minns, C. K. 2009. Quantifying the potential effects of climate change and the invasion of smallmouth bass on native lake trout populations across Canadian lakes. – Ecography 32: 517–525.
Rowe, R. J. 2009. Environmental and geometric drivers of small mammal diversity along elevational gradients in Utah. – Ecography 32: 411–422.
Andersson, E. and Bodin, Ö. 2009. Practical tool for landscape planning? An empirical investigation of network based models of habitat fragmentation. – Ecography 32: 123–132.
Melo, A. S., Rangel, T. F. L. V. B. and Diniz-Filho, J. A. F. 2009. Environmental drivers of beta-diversity patterns in New-World birds and mammals. – Ecography 32: 226–236.
Moretti, M. and Legg, C. 2009. Combining plant and animal traits to assess community functional responses to disturbance. – Ecography 32: 299–309.
Tablado, Z., Revilla, E. and Palomares, F. 2009. Breeding like rabbits: global patterns of variability and determinants of European wild rabbit reproduction. – Ecography 32: 310–320.
Küster, E. C., Bierman, S. M., Klotz, S. and Kühn, I. 2010. Modelling the impact of climate and land use change on the geographical distribution of leaf anatomy in a temperate flora. – Ecography 33: xxx–xxx.
Fahr, J. and Kalko, K. V. 2010. Biome transitions as centres of diversity: habitat heterogeneity and diversity patterns of West African bat assemblages across spatial scales. – Ecography 33: xxx–xxx.
Janssen, P., Fortin, D. and Hébert, C. 2010. Beetle diversity in a matrix of old-growth boreal forest: influence of habitat heterogeneity at multiple scales. – Ecography 33: xxx–xxx.
Parmentier, I. and Hardy, O. J. 2010. The impact of ecological differentiation and dispersal limitation on species turnover and phylogenetic structure of inselberg’s plant communities. – Ecography 33: xxx–xxx.
Saura, S. and Rubio, L. 2010. A common currency for the different ways in which patches and links can contribute to habitat availability and connectivity in the landscape. – Ecography 33: 523–537.
Bierman, S. M., Butler, A., Marion, G. and Kühn, I. 2010. Bayesian image restoration models for combining expert knowledge on recording activity with species distribution data. – Ecography 33: xxx–xxx.