Skip to content

Advertisement

Articles

Page 10 of 10

  1. Content type: Research article

    While fire has been used in some instances to control the increase of woody plants, it has also been reported that fire may cause an increase in certain fire-tolerant Acacia tree species. This study investigated ...

    Authors: Michele Walters, Jeremy J Midgley and Michael J Somers

    Citation: BMC Ecology 2004 4:3

    Published on:

  2. Content type: Research article

    Direct observations of underwater behaviour of free-living marine mammals are rare. This is particularly true for large and potentially dangerous species such as the walrus (Odobenus rosmarus). Walruses are highl...

    Authors: Nette Levermann, Anders Galatius, Göran Ehlme, Søren Rysgaard and Erik W Born

    Citation: BMC Ecology 2003 3:9

    Published on:

  3. Content type: Erratum

    There has been an error in the publication of this paper [1]; the title should read: 'Organochlorine pollutants in California sea lions revisited'.

    Authors: Burney J Le Boeuf, John P Giesy, Kurunthachalam Kannan, Natsuko Kajiwara, Shinsuke Tanabe and Cathy Debier

    Citation: BMC Ecology 2003 3:2

    Published on:

    The original article was published in BMC Ecology 2002 2:11

  4. Content type: Research article

    The possibility for commercial mining of deep-sea manganese nodules is currently under exploration in the abyssal Clarion-Clipperton Fracture Zone. Nematodes have potential for biomonitoring of the impact of c...

    Authors: P John D Lambshead, Caroline J Brown, Timothy J Ferrero, Lawrence E Hawkins, Craig R Smith and Nicola J Mitchell

    Citation: BMC Ecology 2003 3:1

    Published on:

  5. Content type: Research article

    Dichlorodiphenyltrichloroethane (DDT) and polychlorinated biphenyls (PCBs) are ubiquitous environmental contaminants that have been banned in most countries, but considerable amounts continue to cycle the ecos...

    Authors: Burney J Le Boeuf, John P Giesy, Kurunthachalam Kannan, Natsuko Kajiwara, Shinsuke Tanabe and Cathy Debier

    Citation: BMC Ecology 2002 2:11

    Published on:

  6. Content type: Research article

    The effect of rainfall patterns on soil surface CO2 efflux, soil moisture, soil temperature and plant growth was investigated in a grassland ecosystem of northern Ontario, Canada, where climatic change is predict...

    Authors: Michael F Laporte, LC Duchesne and S Wetzel

    Citation: BMC Ecology 2002 2:10

    Published on:

  7. Content type: Research article

    Importance of parasites in ecological and evolutionary interactions is being increasingly recognized. However, ecological data on parasites of important host species is still scanty. We analyze the patterns se...

    Authors: Rahul R Marathe, Shantanu S Goel, Sachin P Ranade, Maithili M Jog and Milind G Watve

    Citation: BMC Ecology 2002 2:6

    Published on:

  8. Content type: Research article

    There is an urgent need to explore and utilize naturally occurring products for combating harmful agricultural and public health pests. Secondary metabolites in the leaves of the Tree of Heaven, Ailanthus altissi...

    Authors: Rong Tsao, Frieda E Romanchuk, Chris J Peterson and Joel R Coats

    Citation: BMC Ecology 2002 2:1

    Published on:

  9. Content type: Research article

    Changes in the survival-rate during the larval phase may strongly influence the recruitment level in marine fish species. During the larval phase different 'critical periods' are discussed, e.g. the hatching p...

    Authors: Rüdiger Voss, Hans-Harald Hinrichsen and Kai Wieland

    Citation: BMC Ecology 2001 1:4

    Published on:

  10. Content type: Research article

    The Resource Dispersion Hypothesis (RDH) proposes a mechanism for the passive formation of social groups where resources are dispersed, even in the absence of any benefits of group living per se. Despite supporti...

    Authors: Dominic DP Johnson, Samantha Baker, Michael D Morecroft and David W Macdonald

    Citation: BMC Ecology 2001 1:2

    Published on:

  11. Content type: Research article

    Heavy metals, especially copper, nickel, lead and zinc, have adverse effects on terrestrial and in aquatic environments. However, their impact can vary depending on the nature of organisms. Taking into account...

    Authors: Roman A Danilov and Nils GA Ekelund

    Citation: BMC Ecology 2001 1:1

    Published on:

Featured videos

View featured videos from across the BMC-series journals

2017 Journal Metrics

Portable Peer Review

The editors of BMC Ecology support initiatives that expedite the peer review process and are happy to consider manuscripts that have been reviewed in Peerage of Science. Please indicate in your cover letter if this applies to your manuscript.

Peerage of Science logo
blank

Advertisement