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:
Tonra, C. M., Johnson, M. D., Heath, S. K. and Hauber, M. E. 2009. Does nesting habitat predict hatch synchrony between brood parasitic brown-headed cowbirds Molothrus ater and two hosts? – Ecography 32: 497–503.
Compagnoni, A. and Halpern, C. B. 2009. Properties of native plant communities do not determine exotic success during early forest succession. – Ecography 32: 449–458.
Qian, H. 2009. Global tests of regional effect on species richness of vascular plants and terrestrial vertebrates. – Ecography 32: 553–560.
Brochet, A.-L., Guillemain, M., Fritz, H., Gauthier-Clerc, M. and Green, A. J. 2009. The role of migratory ducks in the long-distance dispersal of native plants and the spread of exotic plants in Europe. – Ecography 32: 918–928.
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.
Schuldt, A. and Assmann, T. 2009. Environmental and historical effects on richness and endemism patterns of carabid beetles in the Western Palaearctic. – Ecography 32: 705–714.
Herfindal, I., Tremblay, J.-P., Hansen, B. B., Solberg, E. J., Heim, M. and Sæther, B.-E. 2009. Scale dependency and functional response in moose habitat selection. – Ecography 32: 849–859.
Chamaillé-Jammes, S., Fritz, H. and Madzikanda, H. 2009. Piosphere contribution to landscape heterogeneity: a case study of remote-sensed woody cover in a high elephant density landscape. – Ecography 32: 871–880.
Engler, R., Randin, C. F., Vittoz, P., Czáka, T., Beniston, M., Zimmermann, N. E. and Guisan, A. 2009. Predicting future distributions of mountain plants under climate change: does dispersal capacity matter. – Ecography 32: 34–45.
Bartel, R. A., Sexton, J. O. 2009. Monitoring habitat dynamics for rare and endangered species using satellite images and niche-based models. – Ecography 32: 888–896.
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.
Raes, N., Roos, M. C., Slik, J. W. F., van Loon, E. E. and ter Steege, H. 2009. Botanical richness and endemicity patterns of Borneo derived from species distribution models. – Ecography 32: 180–192.
Zurell, D., Jeltsch, F., Dormann, C. F. and Schröder, B. 2009. Static species distribution models in dynamically changing systems: how good can predictions really be? – Ecography 32: 733–744.
Murgui, E. 2010. Seasonality and nestedness of bird communities in urban parks in Valencia, Spain. – Ecography 33: 979-984.
Brucet, S., Boix, D., Gascón, S., Sala, J., Quintana, X. D., Badosa, A., Søndergaard, M., Lauridsen, T. L. and Jeppesen, E. 2009. Species richness of crustacean zooplankton and trophic structure of brackish lagoons in contrasting climate zones: north temperated Denmark and Mediterranean Catalonia (Spain). – Ecography 32: 692–702.
Heard, M. J. and Valente, M. J. 2009. Fossil pollen records forecast response of forests to hemlock woolly adelgid invasion. – Ecography 32: 881–887.
Sandel, B. 2010. Geometric constraint model selection – an example with New World birds and mammals. – Ecography 33: xxx–xxx.
Baselga, A. and Araújo, M. B. 2009. Individualistic vs community modelling of species distributions under climate change. – Ecography 32: 55–65.
Matthews, J. W., Peralta, A. L., Soni, A., Baldwin, P., Kent, A. D. and Endress, A. G. 2009. Local and landscape correlates of non-native species invasion in restored wetlands. – Ecography 32: 1031–1039.
Lee, A. T. K., Kumar, S., Brightsmith, D. J. and Marsden, S. J. 2010. Parrot claylick distribution in South America: do patterns of “where” help answer the question “why”. – Ecography 33: 503–513.