The Saola's Last Stand

  title={The Saola's Last Stand},
  author={Richard A. Stone},
  pages={1380 - 1383}
  • R. Stone
  • Published 1 December 2006
  • Environmental Science
  • Science
WILDLIFE CONSERVATIONPU MAT NATURE RESERVE, VIETNAM-- Wildlife experts say the rare Southeast Asian ungulate may soon disappear; a Vietnamese lab is undertaking a controversial attempt to clone it. [(Read more.)][1] [1]: 
Amazonian rainforests support a huge share of the world’s biodiversity, most of it dependant on their diverse communities of tree species. Up to 300 species of trees can be found in an area the size
Habitat Use of the Saola Pseudoryx nghetinhensis (Mammalia; Bovidae) Based on Local Sightings in the Northern Annamite Mountains of Lao PDR
This information represents an important baseline for future assessments of Saola priority areas, which may assist in searching for possible sites that might harbor this elusive species; however, additional studies of its ecology are urgently needed to guide future management.
Bayesian occupancy monitoring for Annamite endemic biodiversity in central Vietnam
This work built Bayesian occupancy models for two threatened endemics of the Annamite mountains: northern yellow-cheeked gibbon Nomascus (gabriellae) annamensis and crested argus and Rheinardia ocellata o cellata based on auditory surveys in three protected areas in central Vietnam.
Just ten percent of the global terrestrial protected area network is structurally connected via intact land
It is shown that while ~40% of the terrestrial planet is intact, only 9.7% of Earth’s terrestrial protected network can be considered structurally connected, which means those important areas set aside for conservation outcomes will remain (or become) connected.
Quasiparticle interference and superconducting gap in Ca 2− x Na x CuO 2 Cl 2
High-transition-temperature (high-Tc) superconductivity is ubiquitous in the cuprates containing CuO2 planes, but each cuprate has its own character. The study of the material dependence of the
Only ten percent of the global terrestrial protected area network is connected via intact land
Only 9.7% of the global protected area network can be considered ‘connected’ by intact land, and only an increased focus on landscape-scale habitat retention and restoration efforts will ensure those critical areas safeguarded for conservation outcomes will remain connected.