Data from: Habitat disturbance alters color contrast and the detectability of cryptic and aposematic frogs

James Barnett, Brandon Varela, Ben Jennings, David Lesbarrères, Jonathan Pruitt & David Green
Animals use color both to conceal and signal their presence, with patterns that match the background, disrupt shape recognition, or highlight features important for communication. The forms that these color patterns take are responses to the visual systems that observe them and the environments within which they are viewed. Increasingly, however, these environments are being affected by human activity. We studied how pattern characteristics and habitat change may affect the detectability of three frog color...
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These counts follow the COUNTER Code of Practice, meaning that Internet robots and repeats within a certain time frame are excluded.
What does this mean?