LOGIN TO YOUR ACCOUNT

Username
Password
Remember Me
Or use your Academic/Social account:

CREATE AN ACCOUNT

Or use your Academic/Social account:

Congratulations!

You have just completed your registration at OpenAire.

Before you can login to the site, you will need to activate your account. An e-mail will be sent to you with the proper instructions.

Important!

Please note that this site is currently undergoing Beta testing.
Any new content you create is not guaranteed to be present to the final version of the site upon release.

Thank you for your patience,
OpenAire Dev Team.

Close This Message

CREATE AN ACCOUNT

Name:
Username:
Password:
Verify Password:
E-mail:
Verify E-mail:
*All Fields Are Required.
Please Verify You Are Human:
fbtwitterlinkedinvimeoflicker grey 14rssslideshare1
Hodder, Kathy H.; Masters, Jerome E. G.; Beaumont, William R. C.; Gozlan, Rodolphe E.; Pinder, Adrian C.; Knight, Carolyn M.; Kenward, Robert E. (2007)
Publisher: Springer Nature
Journal: Hydrobiologia
Languages: English
Types: Article
Subjects: bb, Environmental Science(all), ges, Pollution, Aquatic Science
Radio-tagging is widely used for studies of movements, resource use and demography of land vertebrates, with potential to combine such data for predictive modelling of populations from individuals. Such modelling requires standard measures of individual space use, for combination with data on resources, survival, dispersal and breeding. This paper describes how protocols for efficient collection of space-use data can be developed during a pilot study, and reviews the ways in which such data can be used for space-use indices that help answer biological questions, with examples from a study of riverine pike (Esox lucius). Analyses of diurnal activity and spatio-temporal correlation were used to assess when to record locations, and analyses of home range increments were used to define the number of location records necessary to assess seasonal ranges. We stress the importance of developing protocols that use minimal numbers of locations from each individual, so that analyses can be based on samples of many individuals. The efficacy of link-distance (e.g. cluster analysis) and location density (e.g. contouring) techniques for spatial analysis for river fish were compared, and the utility of clipping off areas to river banks was assessed. In addition, a new automated analysis was used to estimate distances along river mid-lines. These techniques made it possible to quantify interactions between individuals and their habitat: including a significant increase in core range size during floods, significant preference for deep pools, and a lack of exclusive territories.
  • The results below are discovered through our pilot algorithms. Let us know how we are doing!

    • Allouche, S., A. Thevenet & P. Gaudin, 1999. Habitat use by chub Leuciscus cephalus L. 1766 in a large river, the French Upper Rhone, as determined by radiotelemetry. Archiv fur Hydrobiologie 145: 219-236.
    • Baras, E., 1998. Selection of optimal positioning intervals in fish tracking: an experimental study on Barbus barbus. Hydrobiologia 372: 19-28.
    • Beaumont, W. R. C., B. Cresswell, K. H. Hodder, J. E. G. Masters & J. S. Welton, 2002. A simple activity monitoring radio tag for fish. Hydrobiologia 483: 219- 224.
    • Blundell, G. M., J. A. K. Maier & E. M. Debevec, 2001. Linear home ranges: effects of smoothing, sample size, and autocorrelation on kernel estimates. Ecological Monographs 71: 469-489.
    • Bry, C., 1996. Role of vegetation in the life cycle of pike. In Craig, J. F. (ed.), Pike: Biology and Exploitation. Chapman and Hall, London, 45-67.
    • Burt, W. H., 1943. Territoriality and home range concepts as applies to mammals. Journal of Mammalogy 24: 346-352.
    • Chapman, C. A. & W. C. Mackay, 1984. Versatility in habitat use by a top aquatic predator, Esox lucius L. Journal of Fish Biology 25: 109-115.
    • Clough, S. & M. Ladle, 1997. Diel migration and site fidelity in a stream-dwelling cyprinid, Leuciscus leuciscus. Journal of Fish Biology 50: 1117-1119.
    • Diana, J. S., 1980. Diel activity pattern and swimming speeds of Northern Pike Esox lucius in Lac Ste. Anne, Alberta. Canadian Journal of Fisheries and Aquatic Sciences 37: 1454-1459.
    • Dixon, K. R. & J. A. Chapman, 1980. Harmonic mean measure of animal activity measures. Ecology 61: 1040-1044.
    • Doncaster, C. P. & D. W. Macdonald, 1991. Drifting territorialty in the red fox Vulpes vulpes. Journal of Animal Ecology 60: 423-439.
    • Hodder, K. H., R. E. Kenward, S. S. Walls & R. T. Clarke, 1998. Estimating core ranges: a comparison of techniques using the common buzzard Buteo buteo. Journal of Raptor Research 32: 82-89.
    • Huber, M. & A. Kirchhofer, 1998. Radio telemetry as a tool to study nase Chondrostomata nasus L. in medium sized rivers. Hydrobiologia 372: 309-319.
    • Jepsen, N., S. Beck, C. Skov & A. Koed, 2001. Behavior of pike (Esox lucius L.) >50 cm in a turbid reservoir and in a clearwater lake. Ecology of Freshwater Fish 10: 26-34.
    • Jepsen, N., S. Pedersen & E. Thorstad, 2000. Behavioural interactions between prey (trout smolts) and predators (pike and pikeperch) in an impounded river. Regulated Rivers Research & Management 16: 189- 198.
    • Kenward, R. E., 1987. Wildlife radio tagging-equipment, field techniques and data analysis. Academic Press, London.
    • Kenward, R. E., 1992. Quantity versus quality: programmed collection and analysis of radio-tracking data. In Priede, I. G. & S. M. Swift (eds), Wildlife Telemetry: Remote Monitoring and Tracking of Animals. Ellis Horwood, London, 231-244.
    • Kenward, R. E., 2001. A Manual for Wildlife Radio Tagging. Academic Press, London.
    • Kenward, R. E., R. T. Clarke, K. H. Hodder & S. S. Walls, 2001. Density and linkage estimators of home range: nearest-neighbor clustering defines multinuclear cores. Ecology 82: 1905-1920.
    • Kenward, R. E. & K. H. Hodder, 1996. RANGES V: An Analysis System for Biological Location Data. Institute of Terrestrial Ecology, Dorset, UK.
    • Kenward, R. E., V. Marcstrom & M. Karlbom, 1993. Postnestling behaviour in goshawks, Accipiter gentilis: sex differences in sociality and nest switching. Animal Behaviour 46: 371-378.
    • Kernohan, B. J., R. A. Gitzen & J. J. Millspaugh, 2001. Analysis of animal space use and movements. In Millspaugh, J. J. & J. M. Marzluff (eds), Radio Tracking and Animal Populations. Academic Press, San Diego, California.
    • Khan, M. T., T. A. Khan & M. E. Wilson, 2004. Habitat use and movement of river blackfish (Gadopsis marmoratus R.) in a highly modified Victorian stream, Australia. Ecology of Freshwater Fish 13: 285-293.
    • Larsen, K., 1966. Studies on the biology of Danish stream fishes. II. The food of Pike (Esox lucius L.) in trout streams. Meddelelser fra Danmarks Fiskeri- og Havundersogelser 4: 271-326.
    • Lucas, M. C. & E. Baras, 2001. Migration of Freshwater Fishes. Blackwell Science Ltd, Oxford.
    • Lucas, M. C. & E. Batley, 1996. Seasonal movements and behaviour of adult barbel Barbus barbus, a riverine cyprinid fish: Implications for river management. Journal of Applied Ecology 33: 1345-1358.
    • Lucas, M. C., I. G. Priede, J. D. Armstrong, A. N. Z. Gindy & L. DeVera, 1991. Direct measurements of metabolism, activity and feeding behaviour of pike, Esox lucius L. in the wild, by the use of heart rate telemetry. Journal of Fish Biology 39: 325-345.
    • Macdonald, D. W. & C. J. Amlaner, 1980. A practical guide to radio-tracking. In Amlaner, C. J. & D. W. Macdonald (eds), A Handbook on Biotelemetry and Radio-Tracking. Pergamon Press, Oxford, 143-159.
    • Masters, J. E. G., J. S. Welton, W. R. C. Beaumont, K. H. Hodder, A. C. Pinder, R. E. Gozlan & M. Ladle, 2002. Habitat utilisation by pike Esox lucius L. during winter floods in a southern English chalk river. Hydrobiologia 483: 185-191.
    • Mesing, C. & A. Wicker, 1986. Home range, spawning migrations, and homing of radio-tagged Florida largemouth bass in two central Florida lakes. Transactions of the American Fisheries Society 115: 286- 295.
    • Miller, M. & B. Menzel, 1986. Movements, homing and home range of muskellunge, Esox masquinongy, in West Okoboji Lake, Iowa. Environmental Biology of Fishes 16: 243-255.
    • Minns, C. K., 1996. Allometry of home range size in lake and river fish. Canadian Journal of Fisheries and Aquatic Sciences 52: 1499-1508.
    • Mohr, C. O., 1947. Table of equivalent populations of North American small mammals. American Midland Naturalist 37: 223-249.
    • Muller, K., 1986. Seasonal anadromous migration of the pike (Esox lucius L.) in coastal areas of the northern Bothnian sea. Archiv fur Hydrobiologie 107: 315-330.
    • Natsumeda, T., 1998. Home range of the Japanese fluvial sculpin Cottus pollux in relation to nocturnal activity patterns. Environmental Biology of Fishes 53: 295- 301.
    • Ovidio, M., E. Baras, D. Goffaux, F. Giroux & J. C. Philippart, 2002. Seasonal variations of activity pattern of brown trout (Salmo trutta) in a small stream, as determined by radio-telemetry. Hydrobiologia 470: 195-202.
    • Ovidio, M., J. C. Philippart & E. Baras, 2000. Methodological bias in home range and mobility estimates when locating radio-tagged trout, Salmo trutta, at different time intervals. Aquatic Living Resources 13: 449-454.
    • Snedden, G. A., W. E. Kelso & D. A. Rutherford, 1999. Diel and seasonal patterns of spotted gar movement and habitat use in the lower Atchafalaya River Basin, Louisiana. Transactions of the American Fisheries Society 128: 144-154.
    • Swihart, R. & N. Slade, 1985. Testing for independence of observations in animal movements. Ecology 66: 1176- 1184.
    • Vokoun, J. C., 2003. Kernel density estimates of linear home ranges for stream fishes: advantages and data requirements. North American Journal of Fisheries Management 23: 1020-1029.
    • White, G. C. & R. A. Garrot, 1990. Analysis of Wildlife Radio Tracking Data. Academic Press, San Diego.
    • Worton, B. J., 1987. A review of some models of home range for animal movement. Ecological Modelling 38: 277-298.
    • Worton, B. J., 1989. Kernel methods for estimating the utilisation distribution in home range studies. Ecology 70: 164-168.
  • No related research data.
  • No similar publications.

Share - Bookmark

Cite this article