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Effects of UVB radiation on marine and freshwater organisms: a synthesis through meta-analysis.
Ultraviolet-B (UVB) radiation is a global stressor with potentially far-reaching ecological impacts. In the first quantitative analysis of the effects of UVB on aquatic organisms, we usedExpand
A meta-analysis of the effects of ultraviolet B radiation and its synergistic interactions with pH, contaminants, and disease on amphibian survival.
Human alterations to natural systems have resulted in a loss of biological diversity around the world. Amphibian population losses have been more severe than those of birds and mammals. AmphibianExpand
Larval amphibians seek warm temperatures and do not avoid harmful UVB radiation
Habitat use by animals often reflects the balance between conflicting demands such as foraging and avoiding predation. Environmental stressors such as temperature can also affect habitat use in manyExpand
Species’ roles in food webs show fidelity across a highly variable oak forest
Ecological communities are composed of many species and an intricate network of interactions between them. Because of their overall complexity, an intriguing approach to understanding networkExpand
Motifs in bipartite ecological networks: uncovering indirect interactions
TLDR
We use the emerging concept of bipartite motifs to outline a new framework for bipartisan networks that incorporates indirect interactions. Expand
A meta-analysis of the effects of pesticides and fertilizers on survival and growth of amphibians.
The input of agrochemicals has contributed to alteration of community composition in managed and associated natural systems, including amphibian biodiversity. Pesticides and fertilizers negativelyExpand
Corrigendum to ``A meta-analysis of the effects of pesticides and fertilizers on survival and growth of amphibians'' [Sci Total Environ 449 (2013) 150-156]
The authors regret that a mistake was made in Figs. 1–3. The asterisks representing significant values did not align properly and may cause confusion. Importantly, the data represented in the figuresExpand
Related plants tend to share pollinators and herbivores, but strength of phylogenetic signal varies among plant families.
Related plants are often hypothesised to interact with similar sets of pollinators and herbivores, but this idea has only mixed empirical support. This may be because plant families vary in theirExpand
Bats in the Bunyas: habitat preferences of microchiropteran bats in the Bunya Mountains, Queensland
[Introduction]: Microchiropteran bats are a significant component of Australia's mammalian fauna, consisting of around 25-30% of mammal fauna thourhgout Australia, and up to 42% in some areas ofExpand
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