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100 1  Liu, Jianguo. 
245 10 Sources, Sinks and Sustainability. 
260    Cambridge :|bCambridge University Press,|c2011. 
300    1 online resource (546 pages) 
336    text|btxt|2rdacontent 
337    computer|bc|2rdamedia 
338    online resource|bcr|2rdacarrier 
347    data file|2rda 
490 1  Cambridge Studies in Landscape Ecology 
504    "Source-sink theories provide a simple yet powerful 
       framework for understanding how the patterns, processes 
       and dynamics of ecological systems vary and interact over 
       space and time. Integrating multiple research fields, 
       including population biology and landscape ecology, this 
       book presents the latest advances in source-sink theories,
       methods and applications in the conservation and 
       management of natural resources and biodiversity. The 
       interdisciplinary team of authors uses detailed case 
       studies, innovative field experiments and modeling, and 
       comprehensive syntheses to incorporate source-sink ideas 
       into research and management, and explores how 
       sustainability can be achieved in today's increasingly 
       fragile human-dominated ecosystems. Providing a 
       comprehensive picture of source-sink research as well as 
       tangible applications to real world conservation issues, 
       this book is ideal for graduate students, researchers, 
       natural-resource managers and policy makers"-Provided by 
       publisher. 
504    Includes bibliographical references and index. 
505 00 |gPart I.|tIntroduction: --|g1.|tImpact of a classic paper
       by H. Ronald Pulliam: the first 20 years /|rVanessa Hull, 
       Anita T. Morzillo and Jianguo Liu --|gPart II.|tAdvances 
       in Source-Sink Theory: --|g2.|tEvolution in source-sink 
       environments: implications for niche conservatism /
       |rRobert D. Holt --|g3.|tSource-sink dynamics emerging 
       from unstable ideal-free habitat selection /|rDouglas W. 
       Morris --|g4.|tSources and sinks in the evolution and 
       persistence of mutualisms /|rCraig W. Benkman and Adam M. 
       Siepielski --|g5.|tEffects of climate change on dynamics 
       and stability of multiregional populations /|rMark C. 
       Andersen --|g6.|tHabitat quality, niche breadth, temporal 
       stochasticity, and the persistence of populations in 
       heterogeneous landscapes /|rScott M. Pearson and Jennifer 
       M. Fraterrigo --|g7.|tWhen sinks rescue sources in dynamic
       environments /|rMatthew R. Falcy and Brent J. Danielson --
       |g8.|tSinks, sustainability, and conservation incentives /
       |rAlessandro Gimona, Gary Polhill and Ben Davies --|gPart 
       III.|tProgress in Source-Sink Methodology: --|g9.|tOn 
       estimating demographic and dispersal parameters for niche 
       and source-sink models /|rH. Ronald Pulliam, John M. Drake
       and Juliet R.C. Pulliam --|g10.|tSource-sink status of 
       small and large wetland fragments and growth rate of a 
       population network /|rGilberto Pasinelli, Jonathan P. 
       Runge and Karin Schiegg --|g11.|tDemographic and dispersal
       data from anthropogenic grasslands: what should we 
       measure? /|rJohn B. Dunning, Jr, Daniel M. Scheiman and 
       Alexandra Houston --|g12.|tNetwork analysis: a tool for 
       studying the connectivity of source-sink systems /|rFerenc
       Jordán --|g13.|tSources, sinks, and model accuracy /
       |rMatthew A. Etterson, Brian J. Olsen, Russell Greenberg 
       and W. Gregory Shriver --|g14.|tScale-dependence of 
       habitat sources and sinks /|rJeffrey M. Diez and Itamar 
       Giladi --|g15.|tEffects of experimental population removal
       for the spatial population ecology of the alpine butterfly,
       Parnassius smintheus /|rStephen F. Matter and Jens Roland 
       --|gPart IV.|tImprovement of Source-Sink Management: --
       |g16.|tContribution of source-sink theory to protected 
       area science /|rAndrew Hansen --|g17.|tEvidence of source-
       sink dynamics in marine and estuarine species /|rRomuald 
       N. Lipcius and Gina M. Ralph --|g18.|tPopulation networks 
       with sources and sinks along productivity gradients in the
       Fiordland Marine Area, New Zealand: a case study on the 
       sea urchin Evechinus chloroticus /|rStephen R. Wing --
       |g19.|tSource-sinks, metapopulations, and forest reserves:
       conserving northern flying squirrels in the temperate 
       rainforests of Southeast Alaska /|rWinston P. Smith, David
       K. Person and Sanjay Pyare --|g20.|tDoes habitat 
       fragmentation generate breeding sources, sinks, and 
       ecological traps in migratory songbirds? /|rScott K. 
       Robinson and Jeffrey P. Hoover --|g21.|tSource-sink 
       population dynamics and sustainable leaf harvest of the 
       understory palm Chamaedorea radicalis /|rEric J. Berry, 
       David L. Gorchov and Bryan A. Endress --|g22.|tAssessing 
       positive and negative ecological effects of corridors /
       |rNick Haddad, Brian Hudgens, Ellen I. Damschen, Douglas 
       J. Levey, John L. Orrock, Joshua J. Tewksbury and Aimee J.
       Weldon --|gPart V.|tSynthesis: --|g23.|tSources and sinks:
       what is the reality? /|rJohn Wiens and Beatrice Van Horne.
506    Available only to authorized UTEP users. 
520    Presents the latest advances in source-sink theory, 
       methods and applications for sustaining natural resources 
       and biodiversity. 
588 0  Print version record. 
650  0 Animal populations|xResearch. 
650  0 Habitat selection. 
650  0 Animals|xDispersal. 
650  0 Ecological heterogeneity. 
650  0 Ecosystem management. 
655  7 Case studies.|2fast|0(OCoLC)fst01423765 
700 1  Hull, Vanessa. 
700 1  Morzillo, Anita T. 
700 1  Wiens, John A. 
776 08 |iPrint version:|aLiu, Jianguo.|tSources, Sinks and 
       Sustainability.|dCambridge : Cambridge University Press, 
       ©2011|z9780521199476 
830  0 Cambridge studies in landscape ecology. 
856 40 |uhttp://0-ebookcentral.proquest.com.lib.utep.edu/lib/utep
       /detail.action?docID=774947|zTo access this resource 
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