2010-11-10T08:00:00Z Most human diseases come from nature, from pathogens that live and breed in non-human animals and are "accidentally" transmitted to us. Human illness is only the culmination of a complex series of interactions among species in their natural habitats. To avoid exposure to these pathogens, we must understand which species are involved, what regulates their abundance, ...[Read More]
2010-05-20T07:00:00Z A derivative of the Encyclopedia of Inland Waters, Biogeochemistry of Inland Waters examines the transformation, flux and cycling of chemical compounds in aquatic and terrestrial ecosystems, combining aspects of biology, ecology, geology, and chemistry. Because the articles are drawn from an encyclopedia, they are easily accessible to interested member...[Read More]
2016-01-04T08:00:00Z The disconnection between humans and nature is perhaps one of the most fundamental problems faced by our species today. The schism between us and the natural world is arguably the root cause of most of the environmental catastrophes unraveling around us. However, until we come to terms with the depths of our alienation, we will continue to fail to understand that wh...[Read More]
2018-11-19T08:00:00Z This is a guide to finding tree-roosts. It is the result of the collaborative efforts of professional surveyors and amateur naturalists across Europe as part of the Bat Tree Habitat Key project, and represents a combination of firsts:
It is the first time legislation and planning policy have been reviewed and put to practical use to define an analysis fra...[Read More]
2014-11-21T08:00:00Z »Tausche Süßigkeiten gegen Bodyguard«
Ohne Symbiosen gäbe es weder Pflanzen noch Tiere und Menschen. Ohne Symbiose gäbe es kein Leben. Symbiosen finden sich in den Tiefen des Pazifik ebenso wie in unserer eigenen Darmflora. Charles Darwin hat die Konkurrenz als treibendes Prinzip der Entwicklung des Lebens eingeschätzt. Aber die Kraft der Kooperati...[Read More]
2016-03-02T08:00:00Z Provides an accessible introduction to urban ecology, using established ecological theory to identify generalities in the complexity of urban environments. Examines the bio-physical processes of urbanization and how these influence the dynamics of urban populations, communities and ecosystems Explores the ecology of humans in cities Discusses practical strate...[Read More]
2017-06-14T07:00:00Z GENERAL BIOLOGY is an introductory level college biology textbook that provides students with an understandable and engaging encounter with the fundamentals of biology. Written for a two-semester undergraduate course of biology majors and presented as a bound set of two distinct volumes, this reader-friendly textbook(s) is concept driven vs. terminolog...[Read More]
2007-08-17T07:00:00Z Stream Ecology: Structure and Function of Running Waters is designed to serve as a textbook for advanced undergraduate and graduate students, and as a reference source for specialists in stream ecology and related fields. The Second Edition is thoroughly updated and expanded to incorporate significant advances in our understanding of environmental factors, biologica...[Read More]
2016-07-16T07:00:00Z O'Neill Public School 8th grade science class teaches about the ecology of their local area through easily understood character narration. Designed for elementary aged learners as a introduction to basic life science concepts dealing with ecology.
2012-07-05T07:00:00Z Cyanobacteria have existed for 3.5 billion years, yet they are still the most important photosynthetic organisms on the planet for cycling carbon and nitrogen. The ecosystems where they have key roles range from the warmer oceans to many Antarctic sites. They also include dense nuisance growths in nutrient-rich lakes and nitrogen-fixers which aid the fer...[Read More]
2013-04-04T07:00:00Z This practical volume brings together a group of distinguished primate researchers to synthesize field, laboratory, and conservation management techniques for primate ecology and conservation.
2005-08-11T07:00:00Z This book addresses the fundamental issues of predator-prey interactions, with an emphasis on predation among arthropods, which have been better studied, and for which the database is more extensive than for the large and rare vertebrate predators. The book should appeal to ecologists interested in the broad issue of predation effects on communities.