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134 result(s) for 'see animals tracking' within Movement Ecology

Page 1 of 3

  1. Content type: Methodology article

    Periodicity in activity level (rest/activity cycles) is ubiquitous in nature, but whether and how these periodicities translate into periodic patterns of space use by animals is much less documented. Here we i...

    Authors: Guillaume Péron, Chris H. Fleming, Rogerio C. de Paula and Justin M. Calabrese

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2016 4:19

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  2. Content type: Methodology article

    The study of inter-individual interactions (often termed spatial-temporal interactions, or dynamic interactions) from remote tracking data has focused primarily on identifying the presence of such interactions...

    Authors: Jed A. Long, Stephen L. Webb, Trisalyn A. Nelson and Kenneth L. Gee

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2015 3:38

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  3. Content type: Research

    The juvenile stage of loggerhead sea turtles (Caretta caretta) can last for decades. In the North Pacific Ocean, much is known about their seasonal movements in relation to pelagic habitat, yet understanding thei...

    Authors: D. K. Briscoe, D. M. Parker, S. Bograd, E. Hazen, K. Scales, G. H. Balazs, M. Kurita, T. Saito, H. Okamoto, M. Rice, J. J. Polovina and L. B. Crowder

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2016 4:23

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  4. Content type: Research

    Multiple methods have been developed to infer behavioral states from animal movement data, but rarely has their accuracy been assessed from independent evidence, especially for location data sampled with high ...

    Authors: Edward Hurme, Eliezer Gurarie, Stefan Greif, L. Gerardo Herrera M., José Juan Flores-Martínez, Gerald S. Wilkinson and Yossi Yovel

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2019 7:21

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  5. Content type: Research

    Spatio-temporal patterns of movement can characterize relationships between organisms and their surroundings, and address gaps in our understanding of species ecology, activity budgets, bioenergetics, and habi...

    Authors: Fiona McDuie, Michael L. Casazza, Cory T. Overton, Mark P. Herzog, C. Alexander Hartman, Sarah H. Peterson, Cliff L. Feldheim and Joshua T. Ackerman

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2019 7:6

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  6. Content type: Methodology article

    The movement of animals is strongly influenced by external factors in their surrounding environment such as weather, habitat types, and human land use. With advances in positioning and sensor technologies, it ...

    Authors: Somayeh Dodge, Gil Bohrer, Rolf Weinzierl, Sarah C Davidson, Roland Kays, David Douglas, Sebastian Cruz, Jiawei Han, David Brandes and Martin Wikelski

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2013 1:3

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  7. Content type: Review

    The processes that cause and influence movement are one of the main points of enquiry in movement ecology. However, ecology is not the only discipline interested in movement: a number of information sciences a...

    Authors: Urška Demšar, Kevin Buchin, Francesca Cagnacci, Kamran Safi, Bettina Speckmann, Nico Van de Weghe, Daniel Weiskopf and Robert Weibel

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2015 3:5

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  8. Content type: Research

    The Arctic is experiencing rapid reductions in sea ice and in some areas tidal glaciers are melting and retracting onto land. These changes are occurring at extremely rapid rates in the Northeast Atlantic Arct...

    Authors: Jade Vacquié-Garcia, Christian Lydersen, Rolf A. Ims and Kit M. Kovacs

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2018 6:21

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  9. Content type: Research

    Telemetry and biologging systems, ‘tracking’ hereafter, have been instrumental in meeting the challenges associated with studying the ecology and behaviour of cryptic, wide-ranging marine mega-vertebrates. Ove...

    Authors: Lucy C. M. Omeyer, Wayne J. Fuller, Brendan J. Godley, Robin T. E. Snape and Annette C. Broderick

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2019 7:2

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  10. Content type: Review

    In the last thirty years, the emergence and progression of biologging technology has led to great advances in marine predator ecology. Large databases of location and dive observations from biologging devices ...

    Authors: Matt Ian Daniel Carter, Kimberley A. Bennett, Clare B. Embling, Philip J. Hosegood and Debbie J. F. Russell

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2016 4:25

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  11. Content type: Research

    The scale at which animals perceive their environment is a strong fitness determinant, yet few empirical estimates of animal detection ranges exist, especially in mammalian predators. Using daily Argos satelli...

    Authors: Sandra Lai, Joël Bêty and Dominique Berteaux

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2015 3:37

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  12. Content type: Commentary

    Billions of organisms travel through the air, influencing population dynamics, community interactions, ecosystem services and our lives in many different ways. Yet monitoring these movements are technically ve...

    Authors: Judy Shamoun-Baranes, Jose A Alves, Silke Bauer, Adriaan M Dokter, Ommo Hüppop, Jarmo Koistinen, Hidde Leijnse, Felix Liechti, Hans van Gasteren and Jason W Chapman

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2014 2:9

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  13. Content type: Methodology article

    Detailed information about animal location and movement is often crucial in studies of natural behaviour and how animals respond to anthropogenic activities. Dead-reckoning can be used to infer such detailed i...

    Authors: Paul J. Wensveen, Len Thomas and Patrick J. O. Miller

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2015 3:31

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  14. Content type: Methodology article

    Solar archival tags (henceforth called geolocators) are tracking devices deployed on animals to reconstruct their long-distance movements on the basis of locations inferred post hoc with reference to the geograph...

    Authors: Eldar Rakhimberdiev, David W. Winkler, Eli Bridge, Nathaniel E. Seavy, Daniel Sheldon, Theunis Piersma and Anatoly Saveliev

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2015 3:25

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  15. Content type: Review

    Increased availability of high-resolution movement data has led to the development of numerous methods for studying changes in animal movement behavior. Path segmentation methods provide basics for detecting m...

    Authors: Hendrik Edelhoff, Johannes Signer and Niko Balkenhol

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2016 4:21

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  16. Content type: Research

    Humpback whales are known to undertake long-distance migration between feeding and breeding sites, but their movement behavior within their breeding range is still poorly known. Satellite telemetry was used to...

    Authors: Violaine Dulau, Patrick Pinet, Ygor Geyer, Jacques Fayan, Philippe Mongin, Guillaume Cottarel, Alexandre Zerbini and Salvatore Cerchio

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2017 5:11

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  17. Content type: Research

    Understanding how environmental conditions, especially wind, influence birds' flight speeds is a prerequisite for understanding many important aspects of bird flight, including optimal migration strategies, na...

    Authors: Kamran Safi, Bart Kranstauber, Rolf Weinzierl, Larry Griffin, Eileen C Rees, David Cabot, Sebastian Cruz, Carolina Proaño, John Y Takekawa, Scott H Newman, Jonas Waldenström, Daniel Bengtsson, Roland Kays, Martin Wikelski and Gil Bohrer

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2013 1:4

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  18. Content type: Review

    Animal movement patterns in space and time are a central aspect of animal ecology. Remotely-sensed environmental indices can play a key role in understanding movement patterns by providing contiguous, relative...

    Authors: Wiebke Neumann, Sebastian Martinuzzi, Anna B Estes, Anna M Pidgeon, Holger Dettki, Göran Ericsson and Volker C Radeloff

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2015 3:8

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  19. Content type: Research

    Tracking individual animals using satellite telemetry has improved our understanding of animal movements considerably. Nonetheless, thorough statistical treatment of Argos datasets is often jeopardized by thei...

    Authors: Jean-François Therrien, David Pinaud, Gilles Gauthier, Nicolas Lecomte, Keith L Bildstein and Joël Bety

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2015 3:1

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  20. Content type: Research

    Urbanization causes modification, fragmentation and loss of native habitats. Such landscape changes threaten many arboreal and gliding mammals by limiting their movements through treeless parts of a landscape ...

    Authors: Sanna Mäkeläinen, Henrik J de Knegt, Otso Ovaskainen and Ilpo K Hanski

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2016 4:5

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    The Erratum to this article has been published in Movement Ecology 2016 4:13

  21. Content type: Research

    The spatiotemporal distribution of animals is dependent on a suite of factors, including the distribution of resources, interactions within and between species, physiological limitations, and requirements for ...

    Authors: Michelle A. Kappes, Scott A. Shaffer, Yann Tremblay, David G. Foley, Daniel M. Palacios, Steven J. Bograd and Daniel P. Costa

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2015 3:34

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  22. Content type: Research

    Generalist predators may vary their diet and use of habitat according to both internal state (e.g. breeding stage) and external (e.g. weather) factors. Lesser black-backed gulls Larus fuscus (Linnaeus 1758) are d...

    Authors: Natalie Isaksson, Thomas J. Evans, Judy Shamoun-Baranes and Susanne Åkesson

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2016 4:11

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  23. Content type: Research

    How foragers move across the landscape to search for resources and obtain energy is a central issue in ecology. Direct energetic quantification of animal movements allows for testing optimal foraging theory pr...

    Authors: Maite Louzao, Thorsten Wiegand, Frederic Bartumeus and Henri Weimerskirch

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2014 2:8

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  24. Content type: Research

    In order to understand the impact of grazing livestock on pasture ecosystems, it is essential to quantify pasture use intensity at a fine spatial scale and the factors influencing its distribution. The observa...

    Authors: Hermel Homburger, Andreas Lüscher, Michael Scherer-Lorenzen and Manuel K. Schneider

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2015 3:35

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  25. Content type: Review

    Movement of organisms is one of the key mechanisms shaping biodiversity, e.g. the distribution of genes, individuals and species in space and time. Recent technological and conceptual advances have improved ou...

    Authors: Florian Jeltsch, Dries Bonte, Guy Pe'er, Björn Reineking, Peter Leimgruber, Niko Balkenhol, Boris Schröder, Carsten M Buchmann, Thomas Mueller, Niels Blaum, Damaris Zurell, Katrin Böhning-Gaese, Thorsten Wiegand, Jana A Eccard, Heribert Hofer, Jette Reeg…

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2013 1:6

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  26. Content type: Methodology article

    Research on wild animal ecology is increasingly employing GPS telemetry in order to determine animal movement. However, GPS systems record position intermittently, providing no information on latent position o...

    Authors: O. R. Bidder, J. S. Walker, M. W. Jones, M. D. Holton, P. Urge, D. M. Scantlebury, N. J. Marks, E. A. Magowan, I. E. Maguire and R. P. Wilson

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2015 3:23

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  27. Content type: Research

    Space use strategies by foraging animals are often considered to be species-specific. However, similarity between conspecific strategies may also result from similar resource environments. Here, we revisit cla...

    Authors: Thomas Oudman, Theunis Piersma, Mohamed V. Ahmedou Salem, Marieke E. Feis, Anne Dekinga, Sander Holthuijsen, Job ten Horn, Jan A. van Gils and Allert I. Bijleveld

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2018 6:24

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    The Publisher Correction to this article has been published in Movement Ecology 2019 7:5

  28. Content type: Research

    Adaptive movement behaviors allow individuals to respond to fluctuations in resource quality and distribution in order to maintain fitness. Classically, studies of the interaction between ecological conditions...

    Authors: Leo Polansky, Iain Douglas-Hamilton and George Wittemyer

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2013 1:13

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  29. Content type: Research

    A utilization distribution quantifies the temporal and spatial probability of space use for individuals or populations. These patterns in movement arise from individuals’ internal state and from their response...

    Authors: Amanda Bishop, Casey Brown, Michael Rehberg, Leigh Torres and Markus Horning

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2018 6:6

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  30. Content type: Research

    Regional scale movement patterns of songbirds are poorly known largely due to difficulties tracking small organisms at broad scales. Using an array of over 100 automated radio telemetry towers, we followed Bla...

    Authors: J. Morgan Brown and Philip D. Taylor

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2017 5:15

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  31. Content type: Research

    The need to obtain food is a critical proximate driver of an organism’s movement that shapes the foraging and survival of individual animals. Consequently, the relationship between hunger and foraging has rece...

    Authors: Orr Spiegel, Roi Harel, Wayne M Getz and Ran Nathan

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2013 1:5

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  32. Content type: Research

    In species with biparental care both members of the breeding pair cooperate to raise the offspring either by assisting each other in every reproductive task or by specializing in different ones. The latter cas...

    Authors: Jesús Hernández-Pliego, Carlos Rodríguez and Javier Bustamante

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2017 5:8

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  33. Content type: Research

    Blue sharks (Prionace glauca) are among the most abundant and widely distributed of oceanic elasmobranchs. Millions are taken annually in pelagic longline fisheries and comprise the highest component of auctioned...

    Authors: Lucy A. Howey, Bradley M. Wetherbee, Emily R. Tolentino and Mahmood S. Shivji

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2017 5:16

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  34. Content type: Research

    Whether, and how, animals move requires them to assess their environment to determine the most appropriate action and trajectory, although the precise way the environment is scanned has been little studied. We...

    Authors: Gwendoline Ixia Wilson, Brad Norman, James Walker, Hannah J. Williams, M. D. Holton, D. Clarke and Rory P. Wilson

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2015 3:24

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  35. Content type: Research

    This study investigates the ranging behavior of elephants in relation to precipitation-driven dynamics of vegetation. Movement data were acquired for five bachelors and five female family herds during three ye...

    Authors: Gil Bohrer, Pieter SA Beck, Shadrack M Ngene, Andrew K Skidmore and Ian Douglas-Hamilton

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2014 2:2

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  36. Content type: Methodology article

    The use of light level loggers (geolocators) to understand movements and distributions in terrestrial and marine vertebrates, particularly during the non-breeding period, has increased dramatically in recent y...

    Authors: Benjamin Merkel, Richard A. Phillips, Sébastien Descamps, Nigel G. Yoccoz, Børge Moe and Hallvard Strøm

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2016 4:26

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  37. Content type: Research

    High-latitude bird migration has evolved after the last glaciation, in less than 10,000–15,000 years. Migrating songbirds rely on an endogenous migratory program, encoding timing, fueling, and routes, but it i...

    Authors: Kristaps Sokolovskis, Giuseppe Bianco, Mikkel Willemoes, Diana Solovyeva, Staffan Bensch and Susanne Åkesson

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2018 6:20

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  38. Content type: Research

    Leatherback turtles are renowned for their trans-oceanic migrations. However, despite numerous movement studies, the precise drivers of movement patterns in leatherbacks remain elusive. Many previous studies o...

    Authors: Robert S Schick, Jason J Roberts, Scott A Eckert, Patrick N Halpin, Helen Bailey, Fei Chai, Lei Shi and James S Clark

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2013 1:11

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  39. Content type: Research

    Foraging movements of animals shape their efficiency in finding food and their exposure to the environment while doing so. Our goal was to test the optimal foraging theory prediction that territorial acorn woo...

    Authors: Pamela G Thompson, Peter E Smouse, Douglas G Scofield and Victoria L Sork

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2014 2:12

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  40. Content type: Software article

    Smart tags attached to freely-roaming animals recording multiple parameters at infra-second rates are becoming commonplace, and are transforming our understanding of the way wild animals behave. Interpretation...

    Authors: James S. Walker, Mark W. Jones, Robert S. Laramee, Mark D. Holton, Emily LC Shepard, Hannah J. Williams, D. Michael Scantlebury, Nikki, J. Marks, Elizabeth A. Magowan, Iain E. Maguire, Owen R. Bidder, Agustina Di Virgilio and Rory P. Wilson

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2015 3:29

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  41. Content type: Research

    Geolocators are useful for tracking movements of long-distance migrants, but potential negative effects on birds have not been well studied. We tested for effects of geolocators (0.8–2.0 g total, representing ...

    Authors: Emily L. Weiser, Richard B. Lanctot, Stephen C. Brown, José A. Alves, Phil F. Battley, Rebecca Bentzen, Joël Bêty, Mary Anne Bishop, Megan Boldenow, Loïc Bollache, Bruce Casler, Maureen Christie, Jonathan T. Coleman, Jesse R. Conklin, Willow B. English, H. River Gates…

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2016 4:12

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