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eBook Managing and Designing Landscapes for Conservation: Moving from Perspectives to Principles (Conservation Science and Practice) ePub

by David Lindenmayer,Richard Hobbs

eBook Managing and Designing Landscapes for Conservation: Moving from Perspectives to Principles (Conservation Science and Practice) ePub
Author: David Lindenmayer,Richard Hobbs
Language: English
ISBN: 1405159146
ISBN13: 978-1405159142
Publisher: Wiley-Blackwell; 1 edition (November 28, 2007)
Pages: 608
Category: Science & Mathematics
Subcategory: Other
Rating: 4.5
Votes: 538
Formats: lit mobi mbr lrf
ePub file: 1347 kb
Fb2 file: 1976 kb

David B. Lindenmayer Richard J. Hobbs15 de abril de 2008

David B. Hobbs15 de abril de 2008. Vendido por John Wiley & Sons. Key insights by some of the world’s leading experts in landscape ecology and conservation biology make Managing and Designing Landscapes for Conservation an essential volume for anyone involved in landscape management, natural resource planning, or biodiversity conservation.

David B. Lindenmayer, Richard J. Hobbs Using original, ecologically based landscape design principles, the text . Hobbs. Using original, ecologically based landscape design principles, the text underscores current thinking in landscape management and conservation. It offers a blend of theoretical and practical information that is illustrated with case studies drawn from across the globe. Richard Hobbs is an Australian Professorial Fellow in the School of Environmental Science at Murdoch University in Perth, Australia. He has broad interests spanning restoration ecology, conservation biology, landscape ecology and vegetation management. Lindenmayer and Richard J. Section 1: Classification of Landscapes and Terminology 2. The Whole Elephant: Classification and Terminology as Tools for Achieving Generality in Landscape Ecology. Does Conservation Need Landscape Ecology? A Perspective from Both Sides of the Divide.

The distinctive relationships between landscape change, habitat fragmentation, and biodiversity conservation are highlighted in this original and useful guide to the theory and practice of ecological landscape design. It offers a b The distinctive relationships between landscape change, habitat fragmentation, and biodiversity conservation are highlighted in this original and useful guide to the theory and practice of ecological landscape design.

In: Lindenmayer DB, Hobbs RJ (eds) (2007) Managing and designing landscapes for conservation: Moving from perspectives to principles. Hobbs RJ, Hallett LM, Ehrlich PR, Mooney HA (2011) Intervention ecology: applying ecological science in the twenty-first century. Blackwell Publishing Ltd, Oxford, pp 64–80Google Scholar. Falk S (2014) Wood-pastures as reservoirs for invertebrates. Bioscience 61:442–450CrossRefGoogle Scholar. Honnay O, Verhaeghe W, Hermy M (2001) Plant community assembly along dendritic networks of small forest streams.

The distinctive relationships between landscape change, habitat fragmentation, and biodiversity conservation are highlighted in this original and useful guide to the theory and practice of ecological landscape design. Managing and Designing Landscapes for Conservation: Moving from Perspectives to Principles (Conservation Science and Practice).

Conservation science and practice series ; no. 1. General Note: "Published in association with the Zoological Society of London" P. opp . Note: Includes bibliographical references and index. Personal Name: Lindenmayer, David. . Bibliography, etc. Personal Name: Hobbs, R. J. (Richard . Corporate Name: Zoological Society of London. Uniform Title: Conservation science and practice series ; no. Rubrics: Ecological landscape design Landscape protection.

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In book: Managing and Designing Landscapes for Conservation: Moving from Perspectives to Principles, p. 2 - 3. 2 - 34. Cite this publication. General concepts derived from landscape ecology and conservation biology help in forming a pre-image of the landscape, but enactment is essentially a coadaptive learning process. I regard the recruitment of human allies as a major challenge for the manager: every landscape has inherent potential for increasing its ecological value, but this is possible only under condition that all main actors participate in the process.

The distinctive relationships between landscape change, habitatfragmentation, and biodiversity conservation are highlighted inthis original and useful guide to the theory and practice ofecological landscape design. Using original, ecologically basedlandscape design principles, the text underscores current thinkingin landscape management and conservation. It offers a blend oftheoretical and practical information that is illustrated with casestudies drawn from across the globe.

Key insights by some of the world’s leading experts inlandscape ecology and conservation biology make Managing andDesigning Landscapes for Conservation an essential volume foranyone involved in landscape management, natural resource planning,or biodiversity conservation.

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