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|Autoren||William F. Porter, Chad J. Parent, Rosemary A. Stewart & David M. Williams|
|Verlag||Johns Hopkins University Press|
|Größe||183 x 261 x 27 (mm)|
|Bilder||S/w-Fotos und Illustrationen|
Wildlife management specialists and landscape ecologists offer a new perspective on the important intersection of these fields in the twenty-first century. It's been clear for decades that landscape-level patterns and processes, along with the tenets and tools of landscape ecology, are vitally important in understanding wildlife-habitat relationships and sustaining wildlife populations. Today, significant shifts in the spatial scale of extractive, agricultural, ranching, and urban land uses are upon us, making it more important than ever before to connect wildlife management and landscape ecology.
Landscape ecologists must understand the constraints that wildlife managers face and be able to use that knowledge to translate their work into more practical applications. Wildlife managers, for their part, can benefit greatly from becoming comfortable with the vocabulary, conceptual processes, and perspectives of landscape ecologists. In Wildlife Management and Landscapes, the foremost landscape ecology experts and wildlife management specialists come together to discuss the emerging role of landscape concepts in habitat management.
Using concrete examples of modern conservation challenges that range from oil and gas development to agriculture and urbanization, the volume posits that shifts in conservation funding from a hunter constituent base to other sources will bring a dramatic change in the way we manage wildlife. Explicating the foundational similarity of wildlife management and landscape ecology, Wildlife and Landscapes builds crucial bridges between theoretical and practical applications.
Introduction: Renewable Energy and Wildlife Conservation, by Christopher E. Moorman, Susan Rupp, and Steven M. Grodsky
Part I: Bioenergy and Wildlife Conservation
1. Short Rotation Woody Crops and Wildlife Conservation, by Rachel Greene, James Martin, and T. Bently Wigley
2. Effects of Harvesting Forest-based Biomass on Terrestrial Wildlife, by Jessica A. Homyack and Jake Verschuyl
3. Impacts of Annual Crops for Biofuel Production on Wildlife, by Clint Otto
4. Second-Generation Feedstocks from Dedicated Energy Crops: Bioenergy for Heat, Fuel, Power and Bio-based Product Production, by Christine Ribic and Susan Rupp
Part II: Wind Energy and Wildlife Conservation
5. Wind Energy: Effects on Birds, by Regan Dohm and David Drake
6. Wind Energy: Effects on Bats, by Cris Hein and Amanda Hale
7. Emerging Issues in Wind-Wildlife Impacts and Mitigation: Underrepresented Wildlife Taxa, by Nicole Korfanta and Victoria Zero
Part III: Solar Energy, Waterpower, and Wildlife Conservation
8. Solar Energy: A Technology with Multi-scale Opportunities to Integrate Wildlife Conservation, by Brian Boroski
9. Waterpower: Hydropower and Marine Hydrokinetic Energy, by Henriette Jager and Lindsay Wickman
Part IV: The Future of Renewable Energy and Wildlife Conservation
10. Renewable Energy Policy Directives: Implications for Wildlife Conservation, by Ed Arnett
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