Corpus ID: 52222332

HCSU-059 AN ASSESSMENT OF ARTHROPOD PREY RESOURCES AT NAKULA NATURAL AREA RESERVE , A POTENTIAL SITE OF REINTRODUCTION FOR KIWIKIU ( PSEUDONESTOR XANTHOPHRYS ) AND MAUI ` ALAUAHIO ( PAROREOMYZA MONTANA )

@inproceedings{Peck2015HCSU059AA,
  title={HCSU-059 AN ASSESSMENT OF ARTHROPOD PREY RESOURCES AT NAKULA NATURAL AREA RESERVE , A POTENTIAL SITE OF REINTRODUCTION FOR KIWIKIU ( PSEUDONESTOR XANTHOPHRYS ) AND MAUI ` ALAUAHIO ( PAROREOMYZA MONTANA )},
  author={Robert W. Peck and Paul C. Banko and J K Cappadonna and Claire Steele and David L. Leonard and Hanna L. Mounce and Cody Becker and Kirsty J. Swinnerton},
  year={2015}
}
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Recovery of the endangered Maui Parrotbill (Kiwikiu, Pseudonestor xanthophrys)
Species recovery programs are tasked with reversing the declines of threatened and endangered species and mitigating the threats to their populations. These goals must be accomplished in the faceExpand
Non-native trees provide habitat for native Hawaiian forest birds
TLDR
The diversity and structural heterogeneity of this non-native forest may be important in allowing native birds to achieve relatively high densities and overall, native forest birds appeared to select habitat based on structure rather than composition. Expand

References

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Nest success and parental investment in the Critically Endangered Maui parrotbill Pseudonestor xanthophrys with implications for recovery
TLDR
Collection of Maui parrotbill eggs and/or nestlings up to 1 wk old from nests for captive rearing, especially in advance of severe winter storms, would have minimal effects on the population. Expand
2011 Kiwikiu (Maui Parrotbill) and Maui `alauahio abundance estimates and the effect of sampling effort on power to detect a trend.
1Hawaì i Cooperative Studies Unit, University of Hawaì i at Hilo, P.o. box 44, Hawaì i national Park, Hi 2Pacific Cooperative Studies Unit, University of Hawaì i at Manoa, 1151 Punchbowl Street,Expand
Plant Phenology in a Cloud Forest on the Island of Maui, Hawaii1
TLDR
Most species flowered in a monthly peak mainly between May and August, corresponding to the period of greatest solar irradiance and marginally higher temperatures, and the heaviest flowering occurred between November and March, resulting from bloom of the dominant tree, Metrosideros polymorpha. Expand
A Reassessment of Factors, Particularly Rattus rattus L., That Influenced the Decline of Endemic Forest Birds in the Hawaiian Islands
TLDR
The hypothesis is advanced that after its establishment on Oahu in the 1870s, R. rattus spread to the remaining large islands in the group, resulting in a stepwise accelerated decline of forest birds on each island in turn, which parallels some other Pacific islands where major reductions of birds have followed the establishment of R. Rattus. Expand
Regressions of Length and Width to Predict Arthropod Biomass in the Hawaiian Islands
TLDR
A suite of general and taxonomically and morphologically restricted regression equations developed for arthropod taxa common in the Hawaiian Islands and, in the absence of locally developed equations, the arthropods of other oceanic islands are presented. Expand
Online Rainfall Atlas of Hawai‘i
nteraction among trade winds,terrain, land thermal effects, andthe trade-wind inversion give theHawaiian Islands one of the mostvaried rainfall patterns on Earth.Distinct, persistent patterns ofExpand
Estimating species richness: still a long way off!
Xu et al., in this issue of the Journal of Vegetation Science, compare several species richness estimators. All the non-parametric estimators, such as Chao and jackknife estimators, underestimatedExpand
EstimateS : Statistical estimation of species richness and shared species from samples
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Historic decline and extinction
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Historic decline and extinction
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