Miranda Lynn Davis

Miranda Lynn Davis
University of Connecticut | UConn · Department of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology

PhD

About

17
Publications
1,597
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172
Citations
Additional affiliations
January 2010 - July 2014
Durham University
Position
  • PhD Student

Publications

Publications (17)
Article
Full-text available
Research on climate change impacts has focused on projecting changes in the geographic ranges of species, with less emphasis on the vital rates giving rise to species distributions. Managing ungulate populations under future climate change will require an understanding of how their vital rates are affected by direct climatic effects and the indirec...
Article
Full-text available
The impact of predation on prey populations has long been a focus of ecologists, but a firm understanding of the factors influencing prey selection, a key predictor of that impact, remains elusive. High levels of variability observed in prey selection may reflect true differences in the ecology of different communities but might also reflect a fail...
Data
Full-text available
Contract for ungulate work, 2005. (PDF)
Data
Literature reviewed on European wolf diet (see Table S1). (DOC)
Data
Published studies of wolf diet in Europe surveyed for analysis of uncertainty and inter-annual variability in estimates of dietary composition and prey selection. (DOC)
Data
Full-text available
Contract for ungulate work, 2009. (PDF)
Data
Full-text available
Contract 1 for wolf work, 2001–03. (PDF)
Data
Repeated measure ANOVA of the effects of boar availability, season and their interaction on seasonal use of boar by wolves (relative to the wild ungulate community including boar and roe deer). Data were collected from 2000–2009 in the Alpe di Catenaia study site in Italy. (DOC)
Data
The analysis of boar use in response to season (methods and results). (DOC)
Data
Full-text available
Contract for wolf work, 2005–07. (PDF)
Data
Full-text available
Contract for wolf work, 2008–09. (PDF)
Data
Full-text available
Contract for wolf work, 2009–2013. (PDF)
Article
To protect and manage an intact neotropical carnivore guild, it is necessary to understand the relative importance of habitat selection and intraguild competition to the ecology of individual species. This study examined habitat use of four carnivores in the Mountain Pine Ridge Forest Reserve, Belize. We calculated photographic trap success (TS) ra...

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