Key Questions in Marine Megafauna Movement Ecology.

@article{Hays2016KeyQI,
  title={Key Questions in Marine Megafauna Movement Ecology.},
  author={Graeme C Hays and Luciana Costa Ferreira and Ana M. M. Sequeira and Mark G. Meekan and Carlos M Duarte and Helen Bailey and Fred Bailleul and William D. Bowen and M. Julian Caley and Daniel P Costa and V{\'i}ctor M. Egu{\'i}luz and Sabrina Fossette and Ari Seth Friedlaender and Nick J. Gales and Adrian C Gleiss and John L. Gunn and Rob Harcourt and Elliott L Hazen and Michael R. Heithaus and Michelle R. Heupel and Kim Nicholas Holland and Markus Horning and Ian D. Jonsen and Gerald L Kooyman and Christopher G. Lowe and Peter Teglberg Madsen and Helene D. Marsh and Richard A. Phillips and D. Righton and Yan Ropert-Coudert and Katsufumi Sato and Scott A Shaffer and Colin A. Simpfendorfer and David W. Sims and Gregory B. Skomal and Akinori Takahashi and Philip N. Trathan and Martin Wikelski and Jamie N. Womble and Michele Thums},
  journal={Trends in ecology & evolution},
  year={2016},
  volume={31 6},
  pages={463-475}
}
It is a golden age for animal movement studies and so an opportune time to assess priorities for future work. We assembled 40 experts to identify key questions in this field, focussing on marine megafauna, which include a broad range of birds, mammals, reptiles, and fish. Research on these taxa has both underpinned many of the recent technical developments… CONTINUE READING

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