Local and continental correlates of the abundance of a neotropical cat, the ocelot (Leopardus pardalis)

@article{Bitetti2008LocalAC,
  title={Local and continental correlates of the abundance of a neotropical cat, the ocelot (Leopardus pardalis)},
  author={Mario S. di Bitetti and Agustin Paviolo and Carlos Daniel de Angelo and Yamil Edgardo Di Blanco},
  journal={Journal of Tropical Ecology},
  year={2008},
  volume={24},
  pages={189 - 200}
}
Abstract: As top predators, wild cats play a key ecological role in tropical forests, but little is known about the factors that regulate their abundance. This study looked for correlates of ocelot (Leopardus pardalis) abundance at two spatial scales. First, camera-trap surveys conducted in the Atlantic Forest of Misiones, Argentina, were used to test the hypothesis that selective logging and poaching affect the local abundance of this cat. Second, published density estimates (N = 21) were used… 
Ocelot (Leopardus pardalis) Density in Central Amazonia
TLDR
This is the first density estimate for ocelots in the Brazilian Amazon, which is an important stronghold for the species, and discusses the importance of using common parameters for survey scenarios with low recapture rates.
Density of ocelots in a semiarid environment in northeastern Brazil
Ocelots play a key role in ecological communities as mesopredators affecting the lower trophic level and other mesopredators. They show great variability in ecological traits across their
Density, distribution, and activity of the ocelot Leopardus pardalis (Carnivora: Felidae) in Southeast Mexican rainforests.
TLDR
The ocelot population here appears to be stable, with a density similar to other regions in Central and South America, which could be attributed to the diversity of prey species and a low degree of disturbance in Los Chimalapas.
Density and activity patterns of ocelot populations in Yasuní National Park, Ecuador
Abstract Ocelots were historically hunted for their skins but habitat loss is now their most serious threat, causing rapid declines in populations throughout their range. Ocelot abundance has been
Densities, habitat-use, and mesopredator release of the ocelot in Belize
To manage and protect an intact neotropical carnivore guild it is necessary to understand the relative importance of habitat selection and of intraguild competition to the ecology of individual
Ocelot (Leopardus pardalis) density in Eastern Ecuador based on capture–recapture analyses of camera trap data
The ocelot (Leopardus pardalis) is one of the most widespread neotropical felids but data on its distribution and population status in several countries are scarce. Here, we present estimates of
Ocelots thrive in a non-typical habitat of northwestern Mexico
TLDR
Large tracts of unpopulated wildlands over a non-fragmented landscape favor ocelots in this area, and it is important to maintain current habitat conditions for this Neotropical species to continue thriving in this region of North America.
Factors influencing the habitat use by ocelots in one of the last large Atlantic Forest remnants in southeastern Brazil
TLDR
This study indicates that the RDSP still provides a structurally suitable forest habitat for ocelots, but because of the current worrying scenario of over fragmentation, reduction of forest cover, and weakness of the protective legislation of this biome, the long‐term persistence of the species in RDSP is uncertain.
Density and habitat use of the leopard cat (Prionailurus bengalensis) in three commercial forest reserves in Sabah, Malaysian Borneo
Abstract The small (2- to 7-kg) leopard cat (Prionailurus bengalensis) is the most common cat species in Asia. Although it occurs in a wide range of habitats and seems to adapt well to anthropogenic
Density of threatened ocelot Leopardus pardalis in the Sierra Abra-Tanchipa Biosphere Reserve, San Luis Potosí, Mexico
Abstract There is little information on the population status of the ocelot Leopardus pardalis in Mexico. In the Sierra Abra-Tanchipa Biosphere Reserve, in San Luis Potosí, ocelots are affected by
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From July 1998 to July 2000 we collected locality information and habitat associations for 36 records of the Endangered ocelot Leopardus pardalis in the Mexican State of Sonora. Twenty-seven (75%) of
Density, habitat use and activity patterns of ocelots (Leopardus pardalis) in the Atlantic Forest of Misiones, Argentina
TLDR
Ocelots were captured more frequently at night than during the day and reduce their use of roads and trails during the week previous to and during full moon nights, a behavior previously reported for Amazonian ocelots.
Ocelot (Felis pardalis) population densities, activity, and ranging behaviour in the dry forests of eastern Bolivia: data from camera trapping
In comparison with the Neotropical big cats, jaguar (Panthera onca L.) and puma (Felis concolor L.), medium and small felids are poorly studied. Furthermore, studying wild felids in forest habitats
Ocelot Leopardus pardalis in Belize: the impact of trap spacing and distance moved on density estimates
Abstract We used remote cameras to obtain information on an elusive species and to examine the effects of different camera trapping methodologies on abundance estimates. We determined activity
Density and Population Size of Mammals in Remnants of Brazilian Atlantic Forest
TLDR
It is indicated that only Atlantic forest reserves of ≥20,000 ha can sustain viable populations of the five species studied, which represent only about 14% of all medium-sized to large species of mammals known to be present in fragments of this size.
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Estimating the density of a jaguar population in the Brazilian Pantanal using camera-traps and capture–recapture sampling in combination with GPS radio-telemetry
Abstract The jaguar ( Panthera onca ) is the largest feline in the Americas and third largest world-wide, smaller in size only to the tiger ( P. tigris ) and lion ( P. leo ). Yet, in comparison,
The use of camera traps for estimating jaguar Panthera onca abundance and density using capture/recapture analysis
Across their range jaguars Panthera onca are important conservation icons for several reasons: their important role in ecosystems as top carnivores, their cultural and economic value, and their
Jaguar Panthera onca population decline in the Upper Paraná Atlantic Forest of Argentina and Brazil
Abstract The Green Corridor of Argentina and Brazil is the largest forest remnant of the Upper Paraná Atlantic Forest. The jaguar population of this region is highly fragmented and reduced. To assess
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This study evaluates the impact of hunting on mammalian and avian species in Atlantic forest fragments of the Mata de Planalto in the State of Sao Paulo, Brazil. Colonists who farm on the edge of
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