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Friday, May 15, 2020 | History

9 edition of Population dynamics in ecological space and time found in the catalog.

Population dynamics in ecological space and time

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  • 14 Currently reading

Published by University of Chicago Press in Chicago .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Population biology -- Congresses,
  • Ecology -- Congresses

  • Edition Notes

    Statementedited by Olin E. Rhodes, Jr., Ronald K. Chesser, and Michael H. Smith.
    ContributionsRhodes, Olin E., Chesser, Ronald K., Smith, Michael Howard, 1938-
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsQH352 .P628 1996
    The Physical Object
    Paginationviii, 388 p. :
    Number of Pages388
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL966838M
    ISBN 100226710572, 0226710580
    LC Control Number96003246

    Analysis of the stochastic dynamics of a tropical butterfly community in space and time indicates that most of the variance in the species abundance distribution is due to ecological heterogeneity among species, so that real communities are far from : Russell Lande. In addition to theoretical questions regarding models of ecological dynamics in space, there is an equally challenging set of questions faced by field-researchers and experimentalists. Theory is of greatest use when it informs how we view nature, and especially when there is an interaction between theory, field observations, and experimental.

    FW Lecture 1 - Density-independent population models Text: Gotelli, , A Primer of Ecology What is a population? Krebs (). A group of organisms of the same species occupying a particular space at a particular time Cole (). A biological unit at the level of ecological integration where it isFile Size: KB. The book is divided into three parts: Part I discusses fish stock dynamics, and illustrates how ecological processes affecting life cycles and biological interactions in marine environments lead to fish stock variability in space and time in major fish groups; small pelagic fish, demersal fish and large predatory fish.

      Chapter 5: Population Dynamics -- Abundance in Space Chapter 6: Population Dynamics -- Abundance in Time Chapter 7: Negative Species Interactions -- Predation, Herbivory and Competition Chapter 8: Negative Species Interactions -- Infection and Parasitism Chapter 9: Positive Interaction Between Species -- Mutualism and Commensalism. xiv The Environmental Implications of Population Dynamics anticipate increasing levels of migration and urbanization and, therefore, intensified urban environmental concerns. Income is an especially important demographic characteristic rele-vant to environmental conditions. Across nations, the relationship.


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Population dynamics in ecological space and time Download PDF EPUB FB2

Population Dynamics in Ecological Space and Time $ Available to ship in days. As profound threats to ecosystems increase worldwide, ecologists must move beyond studying single communities at a single point in time.

All of the dynamic, interconnected spatial and temporal processes that determine the distribution and abundance of species Cited by: COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle.

Buy Population Dynamics in Ecological Space and Time () (): NHBS - Edited By: Olin E Rhodes Jr, Ronald K Chesser and Price Range: £ - £ The book Population Dynamics in Ecological Space and Time, Olin E. Rhodes Jr., Ronald K.

Chesser, and Michael H. Smith is published by University of Chicago Press. Population Dynamics. A population is a group of individuals (all members of a single species) who live together in the same habitat and are likely to interbreed.

Each population has a unique physical distribution in time and space. It may contain individuals of different ages and its size (density) is likely to change over time, growing or shrinking according to the reproductive.

The development of population ecology owes much to demography and actuarial life tion ecology is important in conservation biology, especially in the development of population viability analysis (PVA) which makes it possible to predict the long-term probability of a species persisting in a given habitat patch.

Although population ecology is a subfield of. Discrete-Time Population Growth Models with Stochasticity State-space Modeling Gompertz State-space Population Model Nonlinear Population dynamics in ecological space and time book Non-Gaussian State-space Population Models Software Tools Online Exercises Future Directions References 5 Estimating Abundance from Capture-Recapture.

A convenient component of this work is the use of state-space models for describing ecological time series. Ruth King is a Reader in Statistics at the University of St Andrews. Her research interests include the development of population dynamics models and model fitting tools in both the classical and Bayesian : Springer-Verlag New York.

Ecological dynamics models, input–output analysis models, and ecological network models simulate the evolution of metabolic processes, the factors that influence them, and the system׳s internal operating mechanisms.

Ecological dynamics models are an important tool for simulating flows of materials and energy in an urban metabolism because rapid advances in computer.

Scales in Space and Time When we alter the size, shape, and spatial distribution of patches of particular ecological communities, we alter the population dynamics of the species that live in them. The ability of a population to withstand environmental fluctuations, for example, depends not only on the life history of the species, but also on.

This chapter provides an overview of models for ecological dynamics in continuous space, while focusing on spatial rather than landscape ecology.

In particular, it explores spatial moment equations, a relatively new framework for analyzing spatial dynamics in terms of mean population densities and spatial covariances.

The Lotka–Volterra predator–prey model was initially proposed by Alfred J. Lotka in the theory of autocatalytic chemical reactions in This was effectively the logistic equation, originally derived by Pierre François Verhulst.

In Lotka extended the model, via Andrey Kolmogorov, to "organic systems" using a plant species and a herbivorous animal species as an example. Throughout, mathematicians and biologists are provided with a framework within which population dynamics can be fully explored and understood.

Aspects of population dynamics covered include birth-death and logistic processes, competition and predator-prey relationships, chaos, reaction time-delays, fluctuating environments, spatial systems Cited by: Learn environmental science human population dynamics with free interactive flashcards.

Choose from different sets of environmental science human population dynamics flashcards on. Population Dynamics. A population describes a group of individuals of the same species occupying a specific area at a specific time. Some characteristics of populations that are of interest to biologists include the population density, the birthrate, and the death there is immigration into the population, or emigration out of it, then the immigration rate and.

Global Population Dynamics Database. Primary tabs. View (active tab) Revisions; Center for Population Biology, National Center for Ecological Analysis and Synthesis, & the Department of Ecology and Evolution at the University of Tennessee. Time series. Comments. Submitted by TrashBirdEcology on Thu.

In terms of population dynamics, density dependence means that the velocity at which population grows (i.e., growth rate) varies with time as a function of population density N.

This is a nonlinear process that in the simplest models causes population to settle at some typical value such as the so-called carrying capacity K.

Space and Time in the Soil Landscape: The Ill-Defined Ecological Universe, by R. David Hammer Ecosystem Organization Across a Continuum of Scales: A Comparative Analysis of Lakes and Rivers, by Claudia Pahl-Wostl Historical Contingency and Multiple Scales of Dynamics Within Plant Communities, by V.

Thomas Parker and Steward T. Pickett. A population is a collection of individual organisms of the same species that occupy some specific area. The term "population dynamics" refers to how the number of individuals in a population changes over time.

Biologists study the factors that affect population dynamics because they are interested in topics such as conservation of. Accurate estimates of population size are often crucial to determining status and planning recovery of endangered species.

The ability to detect trends in survival and population size over time enables conservation managers to make effective decisions for species and refuge management. During –, the translocated population of. Evaluation of stocking strategies for endangered white abalone using a hierarchical demographic model.

Ecological Modeling ***Wang, Y. and Jiao, Y. Estimating time-based instantaneous total mortality rate based on the age-structured abundance index. Chinese Journal of Oceanology and Limnology   Population dynamics is the study of how population sizes change over time.

It includes the dynamics of individual species and interacting species, for example competitors, predators and their prey, parasites and their hosts.

It also includes the d.Population dynamics. Population dynamics is the portion of ecology that deals with the variation in time and space of population size and density for one or more species (Begon et al. ).In practice investigations and theory on population dynamics can be viewed as having two broad components: first, quantitative descriptions of the changes in population number and form of .