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Oxford University Press
16 July 2019
Climate change issues are attracting rapidly increasing interest from a wide range of biologists due to their unprecedented effects on global biodiversity, although there remains a lack of general knowledge as to the environmental consequences of such rapid change. Compared with any other class of animals, birds provide more long-term data and extensive time series, a more geographically and taxonomically diverse source of information, a richer source of data on a greater range of topics dealing with the effects of climate change, and a longer tradition of extensive research. The first edition of the book was widely cited and this new edition continues to provide an exhaustive and up-to-date synthesis of our rapidly expanding level of knowledge as it relates to birds, highlighting new methods and areas for future research.
Edited by:   Peter O. Dunn (Distinguished Professor Distinguished Professor Department of Biological Sciences University of Wisconsin - Milwaukee USA), Anders Pape Moller (Ecologie Systematique Evolution, CNRS, AgroParisTech, Universite Paris-Saclay, France)
Imprint:   Oxford University Press
Country of Publication:   United Kingdom
Edition:   2nd Revised edition
Dimensions:   Height: 246mm,  Width: 188mm,  Spine: 14mm
Weight:   608g
ISBN:   9780198824275
ISBN 10:   0198824270
Pages:   288
Publication Date:   16 July 2019
Audience:   College/higher education ,  Primary
Format:   Paperback
Publisher's Status:   Active
Section 1: Introduction 1: Introduction Peter O. Dunn and Anders Pape Moller 2: Climate change Kevin E. Trenberth and James W. Hurrell Section 2: Methods for studying climate change effects 3: Finding and analysing long-term climate data Mark Schwartz and Liang Liang 4: Long-term time series of ornithological data Anders Pape Moller and Wesley Hochachka 5: Quantifying the climatic sensitivity of individuals, populations and species Martijn van de Pol and Liam Bailey 6: Ecological niche modelling Damaris Zurell and Jan O. Engler 7: Predicting the effects of climate change on bird population dynamics Bernt-Erik Saether, Steinar Engen, Marlene Gamelon and Vidar Grotan Section 3: Population consequences of climate change 8: Changes in migration, carry-over effects and migratory connectivity Roberto Ambrosini, Andrea Romano and Nicola Saino 9: Changes in timing of breeding and reproductive success in birds Peter O. Dunn 10: Physiological and morphological effects of climate change Andrew McKechnie 11: Evolutionary consequences of climate change in birds Celine Teplitsky and Anne Charmantier 12: Projected population consequences of climate change Dave Iles and Stephanie Jenouvrier 13: Consequences of climatic change for distributions Brian Huntley Section 4: Interspecific effects of climate change 14: Host-parasite interactions and climate change lt@br /> ISantiago Merino 15: Predator-prey interactions and climate change Vincent Bretagnolle and Julien Terraube 16: Bird communities and climate change Lluis Brotons, Sergi Herrando, Frederic Jiguet and Aleksi Lehikoinen 17: Fitting the lens of climate change on bird conservation in the 21st century Peter P. Marra, Benjamin Zuckerberg and Christiaan Both 18: Climate change in other taxa and links to bird studies David Inouye 19: Conclusions Anders Pape Moller and Peter O. Dunn

Peter Dunn is an avian ecologist and geneticist at the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee. He obtained his PhD in 1989 at the University of Alberta where he studied the mating behaviour and ecology of tree swallows. Throughout his career, Dr. Dunn has been interested in the effects of food abundance on reproductive success and mating behavior. In 1997, after reading about the effects of climate change on birds in England, Dr.Dunn initiated the first large-scale study of the effects of climate warming on birds in North America, and he is currently examining the effects of warming on long-term trends in insect abundance. Anders Pape Moller obtained a PhD in zoology at Aarhus University, Denmark in 1985, on social behaviour in barn swallows. Dr. Moller has broad research interests in ecology, radioecology, evolution, genetics and global change biology. He has conducted more than ten long-term studies of birds, insects and other organisms since the late 1970's.

Reviews for Effects of Climate Change on Birds

[The authors] do an excellent job of reviewing conceptual and practical approaches that link the science of climate change ecology to bird conservation practice...bringing the major themes in avian climate change biology together under one roof is an important achievement. * Lars Y. Pomara, Southern Research Station, USDA Forest Service, NC, USA, Journal of Field Ornithology *

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