10 Works

Geolocators lead to better measures of timing and renesting in Black-tailed Godwits and reveal the bias of traditional observational methods

Mo Verhoeven, Jelle Loonstra, Alice McBride, Pablo Macias, Wiebe Kaspersma, Jos Hooijmeijer, Egbert Van Der Velde, Christiaan Both, Nathan Senner & Theunis Piersma
Long‐term population studies can identify changes in population dynamics over time. However, to realize meaningful conclusions, these studies rely on accurate measurements of individual traits and population characteristics. Here, we evaluate the accuracy of the observational methods used to measure reproductive traits in individually marked black‐tailed godwits (Limosa limosa limosa). By comparing estimates from traditional methods with data obtained from light‐level geolocators, we provide an accurate estimate of the likelihood of renesting in godwits and...

Genomic Variation Between P. maniculatus and P. polionotus

Zhenhua Shang, David Horovitz, Ronald McKenzie, Jessica Keisler, Michael Felderer & Shannon Davis
Data files that contain the genetic variation between the deer mouse and the old field mouse.

Interactional Diversity Opportunities Through Involvement: Fraternity and Sorority Student Leaders’ Experiences

Heather Porter

Data from: Probing the ecology and climate of the Eocene Southern Ocean with sand tiger sharks Striatolamia macrota

Sora Kim, Sarah Zeichner, Albert Colman, Howie Scher, Jürgen Kriwet & Thomas Mörs
During the Eocene, the Earth climate system transitioned from greenhouse to icehouse conditions. Central to many explanations is the Southern Ocean—where tectonic configurations influenced oceanic gateways, ocean circulation reduced heat transport, and/or greenhouse gas declines prompted glaciation. To date, few studies have explored the implications of this climate transition on high latitude, marine vertebrates. Seymour Island near the Antarctic Peninsula preserves a rich, diverse fossil assemblage in the Tertiary Eocene La Meseta (TELM) Formation (Fm)....

Seasonal survival and reversible state effects in a long-distance migratory shorebird

Rose Swift, Amanda D. Rodewald, James Johnson, Brad Andres & Nathan Senner
1. Events during one stage of the annual cycle can reversibly affect an individual’s condition and performance not only within that stage, but also in subsequent stages (i.e., reversible state effects). Despite strong conceptual links, however, few studies have been able to empirically link individual-level reversible state effects with larger-scale demographic processes. 2. We studied both survival and potential reversible state effects in a long-distance migratory shorebird, the Hudsonian Godwit (Limosa haemastica). Specifically, we estimated...

Center for Hierarchical Waste Form Materials (CHWM)

Hans-Conrad zur Loye & Matthew Christian
This is our DOE EFRC CHWM Center

Data From: An artificial habitat increases the reproductive fitness of a range-shifting species within a newly colonized ecosystem

Zachary Cannizzo, Susan Lang, Bryan Benitez-Nelson & Blaine Griffen
When a range-shifting species colonizes an ecosystem it has not previously inhabited, it may experience suboptimal conditions that challenge its continued persistence and expansion. Some impacts may be partially mitigated by artificial habitat analogues: artificial habitats that more closely resemble a species’ historic ecosystem than the surrounding habitat. If conditions provided by such habitats increase reproductive success, they could be vital to the expansion and persistence of range-shifting species. We investigated the reproduction of the...

Data from: A snapping shrimp has the fastest vision of any aquatic animal

Alexandra Kingston, Daniel Chappell & Daniel Speiser
Animals use their sensory systems to sample information from their environments. The physiological properties of sensory systems differ, leading animals to perceive their environments in different ways. For example, eyes have different temporal sampling rates, with faster-sampling eyes able to resolve faster-moving scenes. Eyes can also have different dynamic ranges. For every eye, there is a light level below which vision is unreliable because of an insufficient signal-to-noise ratio and a light level above which...

Congaree Mussels sonar project

Scott White & Isaac Keohane
Congaree River sonar mapping for mussel bed habitat mapping

Registration Year

  • 2020

Resource Types

  • Dataset
  • Text


  • University of South Carolina
  • Rice University
  • University of California, Merced
  • University of Groningen
  • University of Vienna
  • Brigham Young University
  • United States Fish and Wildlife Service
  • Cornell University
  • California Institute of Technology
  • Swedish Museum of Natural History