Data from: Occasional long-distance dispersal increases spatial synchrony of population cycles

Jessica Hopson & Jeremy W. Fox
1. Spatially-separated populations of the same species often exhibit correlated fluctuations in abundance, a phenomenon known as spatial synchrony. Dispersal can generate spatial synchrony. In nature, most individuals disperse short distances with a minority dispersing long distances. The effect of occasional long-distance dispersal on synchrony is untested, and theoretical predictions are contradictory. Occasional long-distance dispersal might either increase both overall synchrony and the spatial scale of synchrony, or reduce them. 2. We conducted a protist...
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