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  1. 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

    Content type: Research

    Published on:

  2. Freshwater lakes and rivers of the Northern Hemisphere have been freezing increasingly later and thawing increasingly earlier during the last century. With reduced temporal periods during which ice conditions ...

    Authors: Mathieu Leblond, Martin-Hugues St-Laurent and Steeve D. Côté

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2016 4:14

    Content type: Research

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  3. The movement patterns of many southern African waterfowl are typified by nomadism, which is thought to be a response to unpredictable changes in resource distributions. Nomadism and the related movement choice...

    Authors: Dominic A. W. Henry, Judith M. Ament and Graeme S. Cumming

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2016 4:8

    Content type: Research

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  4. The migratory patterns of animals are changing in response to global environmental change with many species forming resident populations in areas where they were once migratory. The white stork (Ciconia ciconia) ...

    Authors: Nathalie I. Gilbert, Ricardo A. Correia, João Paulo Silva, Carlos Pacheco, Inês Catry, Philip W. Atkinson, Jenny A. Gill and Aldina M. A. Franco

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2016 4:7

    Content type: Research

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  5. Many species are distributed as metapopulations in dynamic landscapes, where habitats change through space and time. Individuals locate habitat through dispersal, and the relationship between a species and lan...

    Authors: Daniel H. Catlin, Sara L. Zeigler, Mary Bomberger Brown, Lauren R. Dinan, James D. Fraser, Kelsi L. Hunt and Joel G. Jorgensen

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2016 4:6

    Content type: Research

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  6. 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

    Content type: Research

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

  7. We still have limited knowledge about the underlying genetic mechanisms that enable migrating species of birds to navigate the globe. Here we make an attempt to get insight into the genetic architecture contro...

    Authors: John Boss, Miriam Liedvogel, Max Lundberg, Peter Olsson, Nils Reischke, Sara Naurin, Susanne Åkesson, Dennis Hasselquist, Anthony Wright, Mats Grahn and Staffan Bensch

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2016 4:4

    Content type: Research

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  8. Island breeding birds present an ideal system for studying migratory movements in passerines because their populations are clearly demarcated, and individuals must depart on migration from a single location. T...

    Authors: Zoe J. Crysler, Robert A. Ronconi and Philip D. Taylor

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2016 4:3

    Content type: Research

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  9. Daily magnitudes and fluxes of landbird migration are often measured via nocturnal traffic rates aloft or diurnal densities within terrestrial habitats during stopover. However, these measures are not consiste...

    Authors: Kyle G. Horton, W. Gregory Shriver and Jeffrey J. Buler

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2016 4:1

    Content type: Research

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  10. 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

    Content type: Research

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  11. 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

    Content type: Methodology article

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  12. Marine environments are inherently dynamic, yet marine predators are often long-lived and employ strategies where consistency, individual specialization, routine migrations, and spatial memory are key componen...

    Authors: Rachael A. Orben, Rosana Paredes, Daniel D. Roby, David B. Irons and Scott A. Shaffer

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2015 3:36

    Content type: Research

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  13. 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

    Content type: Methodology article

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  14. 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

    Content type: Research

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  15. Climate-driven environmental change in the North Pacific has been well documented, with marked effects on the habitat and foraging behavior of marine predators. However, the mechanistic linkages connecting cli...

    Authors: Lesley H. Thorne, Elliott L. Hazen, Steven J. Bograd, David G. Foley, Melinda G. Conners, Michelle A. Kappes, Hyemi M. Kim, Daniel P. Costa, Yann Tremblay and Scott A. Shaffer

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2015 3:27

    Content type: Research

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  16. 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

    Content type: Research

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  17. In the open ocean, eddies and associated structures (fronts, filaments) have strong influences on the foraging activities of top-predators through the enhancement and the distribution of marine productivity, z...

    Authors: Cecile Bon, Alice Della Penna, Francesco d’Ovidio, John Y.P. Arnould, Timothée Poupart and Charles-André Bost

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2015 3:32

    Content type: Research

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  18. 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

    Content type: Methodology article

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  19. Marine predators are ecosystem sentinels because their foraging behaviour and reproductive success reflect the variability occurring in the lower trophic levels of the ecosystem. In an era of environmental cha...

    Authors: Michel Widmann, Akiko Kato, Ben Raymond, Frédéric Angelier, Benjamin Arthur, Olivier Chastel, Marie Pellé, Thierry Raclot and Yan Ropert-Coudert

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2015 3:30

    Content type: Research

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  20. 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

    Content type: Software article

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  21. To meet the minimum energetic requirements needed to support parents and their provisioned offspring, the timing of breeding in birds typically coincides with periods of high food abundance. Seasonality and sy...

    Authors: Melinda G. Conners, Elliott L. Hazen, Daniel P. Costa and Scott A. Shaffer

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2015 3:28

    Content type: Research

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  22. Behaviour and time spent active and inactive are key factors in animal ecology, with important consequences for bioenergetics. For the first time, here, we equipped the gastropod Tectus (= Trochus) niloticus with...

    Authors: Aurélie Jolivet, Laurent Chauvaud, Julien Thébault, Anthony A. Robson, Pascal Dumas, George Amos and Anne Lorrain

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2015 3:26

    Content type: Research

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  23. 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

    Content type: Research

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  24. 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

    Content type: Methodology article

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  25. The energy requirements of free-ranging marine mammals are challenging to measure due to cryptic and far-ranging feeding habits, but are important to quantify given the potential impacts of high-level predator...

    Authors: JL Maresh, T. Adachi, A. Takahashi, Y. Naito, DE Crocker, M. Horning, TM Williams and DP Costa

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2015 3:22

    Content type: Research

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  26. Waterfowl can exploit distant ephemeral wetlands in arid environments and provide valuable insights into the response of birds to rapid environmental change, and behavioural flexibility of avian movements. Cur...

    Authors: John F. McEvoy, David A. Roshier, Raoul F. H. Ribot and Andy T. D. Bennett

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2015 3:21

    Content type: Research

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  27. Given that winds encountered on migration could theoretically double or half the energy expenditure of aerial migrants, there should be strong selection on behaviour in relation to wind conditions aloft. Howev...

    Authors: Greg W Mitchell, Bradley K Woodworth, Philip D Taylor and D Ryan Norris

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2015 3:19

    Content type: Research

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  28. Establishing patterns of movements of free-ranging animals in marine ecosystems is crucial for a better understanding of their feeding ecology, life history traits and conservation. As central place foragers, ...

    Authors: Maud Berlincourt and John P. Y. Arnould

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2015 3:16

    Content type: Research

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  29. Population connectivity, which is essential for the persistence of benthic marine metapopulations, depends on how life history traits and the environment interact to influence larval production, dispersal and ...

    Authors: Eric A. Treml, John R. Ford, Kerry P. Black and Stephen E. Swearer

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2015 3:17

    Content type: Research

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  30. Paired with satellite location telemetry, animal-borne instruments can collect spatiotemporal data describing the animal’s movement and environment at a scale relevant to its behavior.

    Authors: Laurie L Baker, Joanna E Mills Flemming, Ian D Jonsen, Damian C Lidgard, Sara J Iverson and W Don Bowen

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2015 3:20

    Content type: Research

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  31. The Brownian bridge movement model (BBMM) provides a biologically sound approximation of the movement path of an animal based on discrete location data, and is a powerful method to quantify utilization distrib...

    Authors: Kevin Buchin, Stef Sijben, E Emiel van Loon, Nir Sapir, Stéphanie Mercier, T Jean Marie Arseneau and Erik P Willems

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2015 3:18

    Content type: Methodology Article

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  32. A population of humpback whales (Megaptera novaeangliae) spends the austral summer feeding on Antarctic krill (Euphausia superba) along the Western Antarctic Peninsula (WAP). These whales acquire their annual ene...

    Authors: Corrie Curtice, David W Johnston, Hugh Ducklow, Nick Gales, Patrick N Halpin and Ari S Friedlaender

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2015 3:13

    Content type: Research

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  33. Free ranging foraging animals can vary their searching intensity in response to the profitability of the environment by modifying their movements. Marine diving animals forage in a three dimensional space and ...

    Authors: Virginie Ramasco, Frédéric Barraquand, Martin Biuw, Bernie McConnell and Kjell T Nilssen

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2015 3:15

    Content type: Research

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  34. 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

    Content type: Review

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  35. An adaption of the optimal foraging theory suggests that herbivores deplete, depart, and finally return to foraging patches leaving time for regrowth [van Moorter et al., Oikos 118:641–652, 2009]. Inter-patch ...

    Authors: Dana P Seidel and Mark S Boyce

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2015 3:7

    Content type: Research

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  36. The spatial distribution of forage resources is a major driver of animal movement patterns. Understanding where animals forage is important for the conservation of multi-species communities, since interspecifi...

    Authors: Anna K Schweiger, Martin Schütz, Pia Anderwald, Michael E Schaepman, Mathias Kneubühler, Rudolf Haller and Anita C Risch

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2015 3:6

    Content type: Research

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  37. 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

    Content type: Review

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  38. Identifying movement routes and stopover sites is necessary for developing effective management and conservation strategies for migratory animals. In the case of migratory birds, a collection of migration rout...

    Authors: Eric C Palm, Scott H Newman, Diann J Prosser, Xiangming Xiao, Luo Ze, Nyambayar Batbayar, Sivananinthaperumal Balachandran and John Y Takekawa

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2015 3:3

    Content type: Research

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  39. Accelerometers are useful tools for biologists seeking to gain a deeper understanding of the daily behavior of cryptic species. We describe how we used GPS and tri-axial accelerometer (sampling at 64 Hz) colla...

    Authors: Yiwei Wang, Barry Nickel, Matthew Rutishauser, Caleb M Bryce, Terrie M Williams, Gabriel Elkaim and Christopher C Wilmers

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2015 3:2

    Content type: Research

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