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Thread: Body Size: The Structure and Function of Aquatic Ecosystems (Ecological Reviews)

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    Default Body Size: The Structure and Function of Aquatic Ecosystems (Ecological Reviews)




    Product Details

    • Paperback: 356 pages
    • Publisher: Cambridge University Press (August 13, 2007)
    • Language: English
    • ISBN-10: 0521679672
    • ISBN-13: 978-0521679671
    • Product Dimensions: 9.6 x 6.9 x 0.6 inches


    Book Description

    Publication Date: August 13, 2007 | Series: Ecological Reviews
    Ecologists have long struggled to predict features of ecological systems, such as the numbers and diversity of organisms. The wide range of body sizes in ecological communities, from tiny microbes to large animals and plants, is emerging as the key to prediction. Based on the relationship between body size and features such as biological rates, the physics of water and the amount of habitat available, we may be able to understand patterns of abundance and diversity, biogeography, interactions in food webs and the impact of fishing, adding up to a potential 'periodic table' for ecology. Remarkable progress on the unravelling, describing and modelling of aquatic food webs, revealing the fundamental role of body size, makes a book emphasising marine and freshwater ecosystems particularly apt. Here, the importance of body size is examined at a range of scales that will be of interest to professional ecologists, from students to senior researchers.

    Editorial Reviews

    Review

    "The editors and contributors put together an interesting and thoughtful book on body size that is a very important contribution to progress in ecology. It provides a foundation for progress toward more realistic conservation and management of natural resources. If you are curious, and interested in discovering more about nature's games, this is an extremely interesting read that will lead your mind through stimulating intellectual travels." - Andrea Belgrano, Ecology


    About the Author

    Alan Hildrew is Professor in the School of Biological and Chemical Sciences at Queen Mary, University of London.

    Dave Raffaelli is Professor at the University of York.

    Ronni Edmonds-Brown is a senior lecturer in Environmental Sciences at the University of Hertfordshire.








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    Last edited by nkduy; 26th March 2012 at 01:11 PM.
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