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  1. Epizootic hemorrhagic disease virus (EHDV) is a pathogen vectored by Culicoides midges that causes significant economic loss in the cervid farming industry and affects wild deer as well. Despite this, its ecology...

    Authors: Emily T. N. Dinh, Allison Cauvin, Jeremy P. Orange, Rebecca M. Shuman, Samantha M. Wisely and Jason K. Blackburn

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2020 8:14

    Content type: Research

    Published on:

  2. The feeding preferences of Diabrotica speciosa (Coleoptera: Chrysomelidae) cause a parent-offspring conflict, as providing the best host for the offspring development is detrimental to adult survival and fecundit...

    Authors: Adriano G. Garcia, Wesley A. C. Godoy, Fernando L. Cônsoli and Claudia P. Ferreira

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2020 8:13

    Content type: Research

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  3. Despite our understanding of the principal factors that shape bird migration strategies, there is conflicting evidence regarding the role of habitat in shaping migration routes and schedules, including day and...

    Authors: Thomas G. Hadjikyriakou, Emmanuel C. Nwankwo, Munir Z. Virani and Alexander N. G. Kirschel

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2020 8:10

    Content type: Research

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  4. Tackling behavioural questions often requires identifying points in space and time where animals make decisions and linking these to environmental variables. State-space modeling is useful for analysing moveme...

    Authors: Mohammad S. Farhadinia, Théo Michelot, Paul J. Johnson, Luke T. B. Hunter and David W. Macdonald

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2020 8:9

    Content type: Research

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  5. California horn sharks (Heterodontus francisci) are nocturnally active, non-obligate ram ventilating sharks in rocky reef habitats that play an important ecological role in regulating invertebrate communities. We...

    Authors: Emily N. Meese and Christopher G. Lowe

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2020 8:8

    Content type: Research

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  6. Songbirds following distinct migration strategies (e.g. long- vs. short- to medium-distance migrants) often differ in their speed of migration during autumn and, thus, are assumed to face different time constr...

    Authors: Florian Packmor, Thomas Klinner, Bradley K. Woodworth, Cas Eikenaar and Heiko Schmaljohann

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2020 8:6

    Content type: Research

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  7. Movement, from foraging to migration, is known to be under the influence of the environment. The translation of environmental cues to individual movement decision making is determined by an individual’s intern...

    Authors: Steven Goossens, Nicky Wybouw, Thomas Van Leeuwen and Dries Bonte

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2020 8:5

    Content type: Review

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  8. Habitat fragmentation is a primary driver of wildlife loss, and the establishment of biological corridors is a conservation strategy to mitigate this problem. Identifying areas with high potential functional c...

    Authors: Ninon F. V. Meyer, Ricardo Moreno, Rafael Reyna-Hurtado, Johannes Signer and Niko Balkenhol

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2020 8:3

    Content type: Research

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  9. Dispersal and reproduction are key life-history traits that jointly determine species’ potential to expand their distribution, for instance in light of ongoing climate change. These life-history traits are kno...

    Authors: Marina Wolz, Michael Klockmann, Torben Schmitz, Stano Pekár, Dries Bonte and Gabriele Uhl

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2020 8:2

    Content type: Research

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  10. A strong behavioural plasticity is commonly evidenced in the movements of marine megafauna species, and it might be related to an adaptation to local conditions of the habitat. One way to investigate such beha...

    Authors: Philippine Chambault, Mayeul Dalleau, Jean-Benoît Nicet, Pascal Mouquet, Katia Ballorain, Claire Jean, Stéphane Ciccione and Jérôme Bourjea

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2020 8:1

    Content type: Research

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  11. Animals can obtain a higher foraging yield by optimizing energy expenditure or minimizing time costs. In this study, we assessed how individual variation in the relative use of marine and terrestrial foraging ...

    Authors: Alejandro Sotillo, Jan M. Baert, Wendt Müller, Eric W. M. Stienen, Amadeu M. V. M. Soares and Luc Lens

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2019 7:41

    Content type: Research

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  12. Although navigating along a network of routes might constrain animal movement flexibility, it may be an energetically efficient strategy. Routinely using the same route allows for visually monitoring of food r...

    Authors: Miguel de Guinea, Alejandro Estrada, K. Anne-Isola Nekaris and Sarie Van Belle

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2019 7:39

    Content type: Research

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  13. Animal use is a dynamic phenomenon, emerging from the movements of animals responding to a changing environment. Interactions between animals are reflected in patterns of joint space use, which are also dynami...

    Authors: Justin T. French, Hsiao-Hsuan Wang, William E. Grant and John M. Tomeček

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2019 7:38

    Content type: Methodology Article

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  14. Movement ecology aims to provide common terminology and an integrative framework of movement research across all groups of organisms. Yet such work has focused on unitary organisms so far, and thus the importa...

    Authors: Miloš Bielčik, Carlos A. Aguilar-Trigueros, Milica Lakovic, Florian Jeltsch and Matthias C. Rillig

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2019 7:36

    Content type: Review

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  15. Speed and distance traveled provide quantifiable links between behavior and energetics, and are among the metrics most routinely estimated from animal tracking data. Researchers typically sum over the straight...

    Authors: Michael J. Noonan, Christen H. Fleming, Thomas S. Akre, Jonathan Drescher-Lehman, Eliezer Gurarie, Autumn-Lynn Harrison, Roland Kays and Justin M. Calabrese

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2019 7:35

    Content type: Methodology Article

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  16. Understanding rhino movement behavior, especially their recursive movements, holds significant promise for enhancing rhino conservation efforts, and protecting their habitats and the biodiversity they support....

    Authors: Dana Paige Seidel, Wayne L. Linklater, Werner Kilian, Pierre du Preez and Wayne M. Getz

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2019 7:34

    Content type: Research

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  17. Natural environments are dynamic systems with conditions varying across years. Higher trophic level consumers may respond to changes in the distribution and quality of available prey by moving to locate new re...

    Authors: Katie St. John Glew, Sarah Wanless, Michael P. Harris, Francis Daunt, Kjell Einar Erikstad, Hallvard Strøm, John R. Speakman, Benjamin Kürten and Clive N. Trueman

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2019 7:33

    Content type: Research

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  18. Although many aspects of passerine migration are genetically determined, routing appears to be flexibly adjusted to the conditions experienced on each individual journey. This holds especially true for routing...

    Authors: Vera Brust, Bianca Michalik and Ommo Hüppop

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2019 7:32

    Content type: Research

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  19. As obligate scavengers utilizing similar habitats, interspecific competition undoubtedly occurs between resident black (Coragyps atratus) and turkey (Cathartes aura) vultures. In the interest of exploring how sym...

    Authors: Amanda E. Holland, Michael E. Byrne, Jeffrey Hepinstall-Cymerman, A. Lawrence Bryan, Travis L. DeVault, Olin E. Rhodes Jr and James C. Beasley

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2019 7:31

    Content type: Research

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  20. The early life of marine apex predators is poorly known, particularly for diving species. The orientation and foraging skills are presumably less developed in juveniles than in adults, especially during their ...

    Authors: F. Orgeret, C. Péron, M. R. Enstipp, K. Delord, H. Weimerskirch and C. A. Bost

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2019 7:29

    Content type: Research

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  21. Understanding the factors influencing movement is essential to forecasting species persistence in a changing environment. Movement is often studied using mechanistic models, extrapolating short-term observatio...

    Authors: Luke C. Evans, Richard M. Sibly, Pernille Thorbek, Ian Sims, Tom H. Oliver and Richard J. Walters

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2019 7:24

    Content type: Research

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  22. Animal-borne data loggers today often house several sensors recording simultaneously at high frequency. This offers opportunities to gain fine-scale insights into behaviour from individual-sensor as well as in...

    Authors: Pritish Chakravarty, Maiki Maalberg, Gabriele Cozzi, Arpat Ozgul and Kamiar Aminian

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2019 7:28

    Content type: Methodology article

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  23. Bats are among the most successful desert mammals. Yet, our understanding of their spatio-temporal dynamics in habitat use associated with the seasonal oscillation of resources is still limited. In this study,...

    Authors: Irene Conenna, Adrià López-Baucells, Ricardo Rocha, Simon Ripperger and Mar Cabeza

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2019 7:27

    Content type: Research

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  24. Anthropogenic changes in the climate and environment have globally affected ecological processes such that the spatiotemporal occurrence of the main annual cycle events (i.e., breeding, wintering, moulting, an...

    Authors: Heiko Schmaljohann

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2019 7:25

    Content type: Research

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  25. Species distribution models have shown that blue whales (Balaenoptera musculus) occur seasonally in high densities in the most biologically productive regions of the California Current Ecosystem (CCE). Satellite ...

    Authors: Daniel M. Palacios, Helen Bailey, Elizabeth A. Becker, Steven J. Bograd, Monica L. DeAngelis, Karin A. Forney, Elliott L. Hazen, Ladd M. Irvine and Bruce R. Mate

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2019 7:26

    Content type: Research

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  26. With the growth and expansion of human development, large mammals will increasingly encounter humans, elevating the likelihood of human-wildlife conflicts. Understanding the behavior and movement of large mamm...

    Authors: Katherine A. Zeller, David W. Wattles, Laura Conlee and Stephen DeStefano

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2019 7:19

    Content type: Research

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  27. Oribatida and Collembola are an important part of the soil food web and increase soil fertility by contributing to the recycling of nutrients out of dead organic matter. Active locomotion enables only limited ...

    Authors: Meike M. Schuppenhauer, Ricarda Lehmitz and Willi E. R. Xylander

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2019 7:20

    Content type: Research

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  28. 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

    Content type: Research

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  29. Several generalist species benefit from food provided by human activities. Food from anthropogenic sources is often high in caloric value and can positively influence reproductive success or survival. However,...

    Authors: Susanne van Donk, Judy Shamoun-Baranes, Jaap van der Meer and Kees C. J. Camphuysen

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2019 7:17

    Content type: Research

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  30. For data collected on a circular rather than linear scale, a very common procedure is to test whether the underlying distribution appears to deviate from circular uniformity. Rao’s spacing test is often used t...

    Authors: Lukas Landler, Graeme D. Ruxton and E. Pascal Malkemper

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2019 7:15

    Content type: Methodology article

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  31. Flying foxes (Chiroptera: Pteropodidae) are large bats that often roost in the sun, hence solar-powered GPS/GSM devices can track their movements over extended periods. The endemic Mauritian flying fox (Pteropus ...

    Authors: Ryszard Z. Oleksy, Charles L. Ayady, Vikash Tatayah, Carl Jones, Paul W. Howey, Jérémy S. P. Froidevaux, Paul A. Racey and Gareth Jones

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2019 7:12

    Content type: Research

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  32. Following publication of the original article [1], the authors reported that one of the authors’ names was spelled incorrectly. In this Correction the incorrect and correct author name are shown. The original ...

    Authors: Christine M. Anderson, H. Grant Gilchrist, Robert A. Ronconi, Katherine R. Shlepr, Daniel E. Clark, D. V. Chip Weseloh, Gregory J. Robertson and Mark L. Mallory

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2019 7:13

    Content type: Correction

    Published on:

    The original article was published in Movement Ecology 2019 7:8

  33. Lack of suitable analytical software and computational power constrains the comprehension of animal movement. In particular, we are aware of no tools allowing simulating spatially-explicit multistate Markovian...

    Authors: Lorenzo Quaglietta and Miguel Porto

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2019 7:11

    Content type: Software article

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  34. Bacterial swarming is a collective mode of motion in which cells migrate rapidly over surfaces, forming dynamic patterns of whirls and jets. This review presents a physical point of view of swarming bacteria, ...

    Authors: Avraham Be’er and Gil Ariel

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2019 7:9

    Content type: Review

    Published on:

  35. Recognizing the factors influencing migratory individuals throughout their annual cycle is important for understanding the drivers of population dynamics. Previous studies have found that Herring Gulls (Larus arg...

    Authors: Christine M. Anderson, H. Grant Gilchrist, Robert A. Ronconi, Katherine R. Shlepr, Daniel E. Clark, D. V. Chip Weseloh, Gregory J. Robertson and Mark L. Mallory

    Citation: Movement Ecology 2019 7:8

    Content type: Research

    Published on:

    The Correction to this article has been published in Movement Ecology 2019 7:13

  36. 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

    Content type: Research

    Published on: