4 edition of Foraging dynamics of seabirds in the Eastern tropical pacific ocean found in the catalog.
Foraging dynamics of seabirds in the Eastern tropical pacific ocean
Larry B. Spear
|Other titles||Foraging dynamics of tropical seabirds, Foraging dynamics of seabirds, Condor (Santa Clara, Calif.)|
|Statement||Larry B. Spear, David G. Ainley, and William A Walker.|
|Series||Studies in Avian Biology -- no. 35., Studies in avian biology -- no. 35.|
|Contributions||Ainley, David G., Walker, William A.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||99 p. :|
|Number of Pages||99|
|LC Control Number||2007930306|
Summary of seabird, marine turtle, and surface fauna data collected during a survey in the eastern tropical Pacific ocean, July 30 - December 9, U.S. . in , “Foraging Dynamics of Seabirds in the Eastern Tropical Pacific Ocean” (Studies in Avian Biology no. 35). Spear and Ainley, through meticulous recording of observations at sea and subsequent thorough data analysis, have provided an un-paralleled contribution to our understanding of these remarkable birds that will stand.
Lisa T. Ballance, Robert L. Pitman and Paul C. Fiedler, Oceanographic influences on seabirds and cetaceans of the eastern tropical Pacific: A review, Progress in Oceanography, 69, , (), (). CrossrefCited by: Seabird distributions are determined by physical and biological factors operating at variable scales and levels of ecological organization. Accordingly, changes in the composition of the marine avifauna often correspond to large-scale (macro-mega) shifts in water mass properties. Yet, few studies have addressed biogeographical patterns across multiple current systems, spanning from highly Author: Juan Serratosa, K. David Hyrenbach, Diego Miranda-Urbina, Matías Portflitt-Toro, Nicolás Luna, Guill.
The Pacific Seabird Group (PSG) was formed in due to the need for better communication among Pacific seabird re-searchers. PSG provides a forum for the research activities of its members, promotes the conservation of seabirds, and informs members and the public of issues relating to Pacific Ocean seabirds and their environment. Foraging piscivorous seabirds are known to be sensitive to both thermocline depth and sea-surface temperature change, but the potential influence of these phenomena on breeding dynamics is unknown. Using 18 years of data on three seabirds of the western tropical Pacific, we show that pelagic seabird .
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The eastern tropical Paci ﬁ c Ocean (ETP), de ﬁ ned here as pelagic waters from the coast of the Americas to ° W and within 20° of the Equator. This is one of few studies of the diet of. Get this from a library. Foraging dynamics of seabirds in the eastern tropical Pacific Ocean. [Larry B Spear; David G Ainley; William A Walker] -- "During a 9-yr period,we studied the feeding ecology of the marine avifauna of the eastern tropical Pacific Ocean (ETP), defined here as pelagic waters from the coast of the Americas to.
Foraging Dynamics of Seabirds in the Eastern Tropical Pacific Ocean,Studies in Avian Biology, Number 99 pages with illustrations. et al. About this book. Language: English with bilingual abstract in English and Spanish. Abstract: During a 9-yr period,we studied the feeding ecology of the marine avifauna of the eastern tropical Pacific Ocean (ETP), defined here as pelagic waters from the coast of the Americas to ° W and within 20° of the Equator.
FORAGING DYNAMICS OF SEABIRDS IN THE EASTERN TROPICAL PACIFIC OCEAN Larry B. Spear, David G. Ainley, and William A. Walker Studies in Avian Biology No. 35 A PUBLICATION OF THE COOPER ORNITHOLOGICAL SOCIETY Front cover photograph of Great Frigatebird (Fregata minor) by File Size: 1MB. Foraging Dynamics of Seabirds in the Eastern Tropical Pacific Ocean; Foraging Dynamics of Seabirds in the Eastern Tropical Pacific Ocean.
Larry B. Spear, David G. Ainley, William A. Walker. Publication Information. Journal: Studies in Avian Biology. Volume: The single most important foraging strategy for tropical seabirds is to feed in multispecies flocks in association with subsurface predators, primarily tunas.
For tropical seabirds, the single most important foraging strategy, believed to overcome poor prey predictability, is feeding in multi-species flocks in association with sub-surface predators.
Although the tuna, dolphins, and many of the seabirds are found throughout tropical oceans of the world, compared to the eastern tropical Pacific, the association is rare in the central and western Pacific (Miyazaki and Wada, ), the eastern tropical Atlantic (Levenez et al., ), and the western tropical Indian Ocean (Ballance and Pitman Cited by: Spear LB, Ainley DG, Walker WA () Foraging dynamics of seabirds in the eastern tropical Pacific Ocean.
Stud Avian Biol –99 Google Scholar Stahl JC, Sagar PM () Foraging strategies and migration of southern Bullers albatrosses Diomedea b. Cited by: 2.
V Annette Henry Quantifying Marine Debris in the Eastern Tropical Pacific Ocean V Andrew Titmus Habitat associations of seabirds and marine debris in the North East Pacific at multiple spatial scales V Christa Mulder The Seabird Islands and Introduced Predator (SEAPRE) research coordination network: global comparisons V Joanna Smith.
Stable isotopic compositions in animal tissues have been widely used to gain insight into trophic dynamics, especially of mobile aquatic predators whose behavior and dietary preferences are difficult to directly measure. Olive ridley sea turtles (Lepidochelys olivacea) range across >3 million km2 of the tropical and subtropical eastern Pacific Ocean and their trophic ecology in open ocean Cited by: 5.
Land and sea-based observations and first satellite tracking results support a New Ireland breeding site for the Critically Endangered Beck’s Petrel Pseudobulweria beckii - Volume 30 Issue 1 - MATT J. RAYNER, KAREN A. BAIRD, JEREMY BIRD, STEVE CRANWELL, ANDRĒ F. RAINE, BERNARD MAUL, JULY KURI, JINGJING ZHANG, CHRIS P.
GASKINAuthor: Matt J. Rayner, Karen A. Baird, Jeremy Bird, Steve Cranwell, Andrē F. Raine, Bernard Maul, July Kuri. The area of the Browse Basin investigated in this study covers ~ 21, km 2 and lies at ~ 14°S between °E and °E off northern west Australia in the tropical eastern Indian Ocean.
One cliff feature lying at °E and 14°15′S slopes steeply from m to m, spanning 17 km, and is hereinafter termed ‘Browse Cliffs’ (Fig.
1).Cited by: 2. Chipping Norton: Surrey Beatty, Quarto, dustwrapper, colour photographs, other illustrations. WAS Some of the chapters in this volume have been drawn from papers presented at the Inaugural Albatross Conference in Hobart in Presents information about systematics and status, population studies, foraging and fisheries relationships, and mortality due to fisheries and other factors.
Clark, G.S. Seabirds observed in the Pacific Southern Ocean during autumn. Australasian Seabird Group Newsletter Falla, R.A. Review of the smaller Pacific forms of Pterodroma and Cookilaria. Emu Falla, R.A. New Zealand records of Pterodroma longirostris (Stejneger) and a new record of Pterodroma.
Spear LB, Ainley DG, Walker WA () Foraging dynamics of seabirds in the eastern tropical Pacific Ocean. Stud Avian Biol 35 Surman CA, Wooller RD () Comparative foraging ecology of five sympatric terns at a sub-tropical island in the eastern Indian by: Foraging Dynamics of Seabirds in the Eastern Tropical Pacific Ocean.
SAB No. 35 by SPEAR, Larry B.; AINLEY, David G.; WALKER, William A. The oceanic eastern tropical Pacific supports a speciose seabird community that feeds in flocks and depends for food on schools of tunas and dolphins, which force prey to the surface. We analyzed d Cited by: Pelagic habitat of seabirds in the eastern tropical Pacific: effects of foraging ecology on habitat selection L.
Ignacio Vilchis1,2,*, Lisa T. Ballance 2, Paul C. Fiedler 1Integrative Oceanography Division, Scripps Institution of Oceanography, Gilman Drive, La Jolla, CaliforniaUSA. Human impact on biodiversity usually is measured by reduction in species abundance or richness.
Just as important, but much more difficult to discern, is the anthropogenic elimination of Cited by: Foraging Dynamics of Seabirds in the Eastern Tropical Pacific Ocean (Studies in Avian Biology) by David G.
Ainley, William A. Walker Jr., Larry B. Spear and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at TITLE PAGE Climate variation and population dynamics in tropical seabirds Thesis submitted by Carol Ann DEVNEY nee ERWIN Gr Dip Rsch Mths (Wildlife Biology & Mgmt) James Cook University, Qld BSc (Environmental Chemistry) Colorado School of Mines, USA 3 February File Size: 1MB.