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:
Sharma, S., Legendre, P., De Cáceres, M. and Boisclair, D. 2010. The role of environmental and spatial processes in structuring native and non-native fish communities across thousands of lakes. – Ecography 33: xxx–xxx.
Poulin, R., Blanar, C. A., Thieltges, D. W. and Marcogliese, D. J. 2010. The biogeography of parasitism in sticklebacks: distance habitat differences and the similarity in parasite occurrence and abundance. – Ecography 33: xxx–xxx.
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Morin, X. and Lechowicz, M. J. 2010. Geographical and ecological patterns of range size in North American trees. – Ecography 33: xxx–xxx.
Cobben, M. M. P., Verboom, J., Opdam, P. F. M., Hoekstra, R. F., Jochem, R., Arens, P. and Smulders, M. J. M. 2011. Projected climate change causes loss and redistribution of genetic diversity in a model metapopulation of a medium-good disperser. – Ecography 34: xxx–xxx.
Salido, L., Purse, B. V., Marrs, R., Chamberlain, D. E. and Schultz, S. 2011. Flexibility in phenology and habitat use act as buffers to long-term population
Manzaneda, A. J. and Rey, P. J. 2011. Geographical and interspecific variation in the nutrient-enrichment hypothesis as an adaptive advantage of myrmecochory. – Ecography 34: xxx–xxx.
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
Wang, X., Fang, J., Sanders, N. J., White, P. S. and Tang, Z. 2009. Relative importance of climate vs local factors in shaping the regional patterns of forest plant richness across northeast China. – Ecography 32: 133–142.
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.
Tatem, A. J. 2009. The worldwide airline network and the dispersal of exotic species: 2007–2010. – Ecography 32: 94–102.
Dapporto, L. and Dennis, R. L. H. 2009. Conservation biogeography of large Mediterranean islands. Butterfly impoverishment, conservation priorities and inferences for an ecological “island paradigm”. – Ecography 32: 169–179.
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Moles, A. T., Wright, I. J., Pitman, A. J., Murray, B. R. and Westoby, M. 2009. Is there a latitudinal gradient in seed production. – Ecography 32: 78–82.
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
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.
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.
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.
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.