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Oxygen and carbon stable isotopes of modern land snail shells as environmental indicators from a low-latitude oceanic island
Stable isotope (δ18O, δ13C, and δD) signatures of recent terrestrial communities from a low-latitude, oceanic setting: Endemic land snails, plants, rain, and carbonate sediments from the eastern…
Climatic cycles inferred from the aminostratigraphy and aminochronology of Quaternary dunes and palaeosols from the eastern islands of the Canary Archipelago
Aminochronological and aminostratigraphical methods have been used to study the Quaternary aeolian deposits from the islands located east of the Canary Archipelago (Fuerteventura and Lanzarote…
Millennial-scale cyclical environment and climate variability during the Holocene in the western Mediterranean region deduced from a new multi-proxy analysis from the Padul record (Sierra Nevada,…
A contribution to the understanding of late Pleistocene dune sand-paleosol-sequences in Fuerteventura (Canary Islands)
Anthropogenic effect recorded in the live-dead compositional fidelity of land snail assemblages from San Salvador Island, Bahamas
- Y. Yanes
- Environmental ScienceBiodiversity and Conservation
- 7 October 2012
Findings are consistent with previous live-dead fidelity studies of marine molluscan and terrestrial small-mammal assemblages, and suggest that the taxonomic discordance between live and dead assemblage of land snails may be indicative of recent anthropogenic alteration.
Pleistocene–Holocene environmental change in the Canary Archipelago as inferred from the stable isotope composition of land snail shells
Vegetation and climate changes during the last two glacial-interglacial cycles in the western Mediterranean: A new long pollen record from Padul (southern Iberian Peninsula)
Stable isotope ecology of land snails from a high-latitude site near Fairbanks, interior Alaska, USA
- Y. Yanes
- Environmental Science, GeographyQuaternary Research
- 1 May 2015
Testing limiting similarity in Quaternary terrestrial gastropods
The results suggest that limiting similarity is a transient ecological phenomenon rather than a long-term evolutionary process and presents a more adequate research protocol to test the importance of interspecific competition in the history of life.