Stanislas Rigal

Stanislas Rigal
Swedish University of Agricultural Sciences | SLU · Department of Ecology

PhD

About

10
Publications
3,218
Reads
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37
Citations
Citations since 2017
8 Research Items
37 Citations
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20172018201920202021202220230246810
Introduction
Stanislas Rigal currently is a postdoc at the Swedish University of Agricultural Sciences. He is working on conservation biology with a strong interest in political ecology and ecological economics. He defended his PhD in 2021, entitled "Everything is connected": complex responses of biodiversity to global change and socio-economic determinants" at the Université de Montpellier under the supervision of Vincent Devictor.
Additional affiliations
January 2022 - present
Swedish University of Agricultural Sciences
Position
  • Postdoc
September 2018 - November 2021
Université de Montpellier
Position
  • PhD Student
Education
September 2018 - November 2021
Université de Montpellier
Field of study
  • Biological conservation
September 2015 - September 2018
September 2014 - August 2015

Publications

Publications (10)
Preprint
Full-text available
Economic growth contributes to biodiversity loss and does not necessarily contribute to wellbeing. Thus, when developing biodiversity scenarios, we should explore societal futures where economic growth is not a precondition. However, it is not clear how and by whom a degrowth scenario for biodiversity could be developed. This is so because there ar...
Article
Full-text available
The negative impact of the dominant socioeconomic paradigm on the biosphere, on the climate, and on societies themselves is acute. Yet, the success of countries is measured by indicators known to be limited because they target a socially attractive but environmentally unsustainable model of society. A myriad of indicators have been proposed to addr...
Article
Full-text available
The impact of global change on biodiversity is commonly assessed in terms of changes in species distributions, community richness and community composition. Whether and how much associations between species are also changing is much less documented. In this study, we quantify changes in large-scale patterns of species associations in bird communiti...
Thesis
Full-text available
Dans la compréhension de la complexité des bouleversements que connaît actuellement la biodiversité, réside une des clefs pour enrayer son déclin global. Le coeur de ma thèse s'attelle donc à rendre compte de la complexité, à la fois des dynamiques temporelles des espèces et des pressions humaines, des communautés biotiques au travers des interacti...
Preprint
Full-text available
Aim The impact of global change on biodiversity is commonly assessed in terms of changes in species distributions, species richness and species composition across communities. Whether and how much interactions between species are also changing is much less documented and mostly limited to local studies of ecological networks. Moreover, we largely i...
Article
Full-text available
Temporal dynamics in ecological variables are usually assessed using linear trends or smoothing methods. Those trends qualitatively summarise the increase or decrease in the variable of interest over a given time period. Yet, linear trends do not capture changes in the direction or in the rate of change of indices such as population trajectories, t...
Article
Full-text available
This paper analyses 647 bird bones identifiable at least to family-level collected from archaeological sites in 2005, 2012 and 2014 by P. Kirch, in the Gambier Group,French Polynesia. The bones derive from Onemea Site (TAR-6) on Taravai Island,Nenega-Iti Rock Shelter (AGA-3) on Agakauitai Island and Kitchen Cave (KAM-1) on Kamaka Island. Eighteen b...
Article
Full-text available
A specimen of a pterodactyloid pterosaur from the Upper Tunbridge Wells Sand Formation (Early Cretaceous, Valanginian) of Bexhill, East Sussex, southern England is described. It comprises a small fragment of jaw with teeth, a partial vertebral column and associated incomplete wing bones. The juxtaposition of the bones suggests that the specimen was...
Article
A partial dentition found in the Middle Jurassic (Bathonian) of Normandy (France) associates lateral teeth of Asteracanthus magnus with anterior teeth usually attributed to A. tenuis or A. longidens. According to this French specimen, teeth usually identified as anterior of A. magnus represent in fact teeth of the first lateral file. This discovery...

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