2 edition of ecology of mustelids in New Zealand found in the catalog.
ecology of mustelids in New Zealand
William H. Marshall
by New Zealand Dept. of Scientific and Industrial Research in [Wellington]
Written in English
Bibliography: p. 30.
|Statement||by William H. Marshall.|
|Series||New Zealand. Dept. of Scientific and Industrial Research. Information series,, no. 38, Information series (New Zealand. Dept. of Scientific and Industrial Research) ;, no. 38.|
|LC Classifications||QL737.C25 M3|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||31|
|LC Control Number||77208152|
Carolyn King, University of Waikato, Hamilton, New Zealand Carolyn (known to friends as Kim) studied at Liverpool University and at Oxford. Her DPhil was the first full-length field study of the ecology of British weasels. In she emigrated to New Zealand to join DSIR Ecology Division as a scientist specialising on introduced predators. Small mustelids in New Zealand: Predator invasion ecology down-under Little Barrier Island - New Zealand's Ark - Duration: Arctic Marine Life Course (Benthic Ecology) - Duration:
Her first novel, The Skinny Louie Book (Penguin, ) won the New Zealand Book Award for Fiction. Her novels The Hopeful Traveller (Random House, ) and Book Book (Random House, ) were runners-up at the Montana New Zealand Book Awards in and respectively, and were also nominated for International IMPAC Dublin Literary. Ecology New Zealand is a leading provider of professional ecological services throughout New Zealand. Our focus is on providing our government and private sector clients with the ecological expertise required to meet RMA requirements as efficiently as possible.
The Mustelidae (/ ˌ m ʌ ˈ s t ɛ l ɪ d i /; from Latin mustela, weasel) are a family of carnivorous mammals, including weasels, badgers, otters, ferrets, martens, minks, and wolverines, among others. Mustelids (/ ˈ m ʌ s t əl ɪ d /) are a diverse group and form the largest family in the order Carnivora, suborder Caniformia. Mustelidae comprises about 56–60 species across eight subfamilies. Flight of the huia: Ecology and conservation of New Zealand’s frogs, reptiles, birds and mammals Kerry-Jane Wilson Canterbury University Press, Christchurch. ISBN pages, soft cover, NZ$ The title species is purely symbolic. This is a book .
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Detailed investigation of the ecology of mustelids in New Zealand was begun by Dr W.H. Marshall, Fulbright Research Scholar from ecology of mustelids in New Zealand book University of Minnesota, with Animal Ecology Division, D.S.l.R.
from September until June Cited by: Mustelids in New Zealand display significant adaptive flexibility in diet, habitat selection, co-existence, dispersal, body size, population biology and predatory impact, with results contrasting with those observable in their northern-hemisphere ancestors.
BOOK PUBLISHED IN NEW ZEALAND: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Marshall, William H. (William Hampton). Ecology of mustelids in New Zealand. [Wellington] New Zealand Dept. of Scientific and Industrial Research, (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: William H Marshall.
Ge'raldine Veron Mammalia The emphasis of this new edition has moved from a British to a N. American flavour with much to say about the booming populations of mustelids in New Zealand; still an excellent natural history book for the British ecologist. British Ecological Society This is some of the best current natural history writing.
New Zealand Journal of Zoology,Vol. 6, The life-history tactics of mustelids, and their significance for predator control and conservation in New Zealand CAROLYN M.
KING 3 Waerenga Road, 'Eastbourne, New Zealand and PHILIP J. MOORS Wildlife Servive, Department of Internal Affairs. Small mustelids in New Zealand: Predator invasion ecology down-under To manage populations of invasive pests effectively, we must first understand what.
Mustelids. From a bird perspective undoubtedly the most serious animal pests to have been introduced to New Zealand are the mustelids: stoat, ferret and weasel.
These are slender bodied carnivorous mammals that naturally occur throughout Asia, Europe and North America. While these do not eat native plants they, along with possums, kill native bird species that are vital for seed dispersal and/or. History of mustelids in New Zealand. ’s rabbits a serious agricultural pest in New Zealand.
Mustelids introduced to control rabbits. ferrets in –. stoats and weasels in Now mustelids are widespread throughout New Zealand with the exception of some offshore islands. In New Zealand they are out of place, a tragic example of a human attempt to manipulate nature which has backfired both on the weasels and on the native fauna.
This book tells the stories of these. Mustelids (left to right: weasel, ferret and stoat) were introduced to New Zealand in the s and s to control rabbits.
However, all three have become pests in their own right. By far the worst, in terms of their predations on native species, are stoats, followed by ferrets. Small mustelids in New Zealand: invasion ecology down-under, Carolyn M.
King, Grant Norbury, and Andrew J. Veale The fisher as a model organism, Roger A Powell, Aaron N Facka, Mourad W Gabriel, Jonathan H Gilbert, J Mark Higley, Scott LaPoint, Nicholas P McCann, Wayne Spencer, and Craig M Thompson.
The musteloids are the most diverse super-family among carnivores, ranging from little known, exotic, and highly-endangered species to the popular and familiar, and include a large number of introduced g: New Zealand.
Mustelids in New Zealand display significant adaptive flexibility in diet, habitat selection, co-existence, dispersal, body size, population biology and predatory impact, with results contrasting.
Professor King studied weasels at Oxford University for her doctorate and came to New Zealand originally to work for the DSIR’s Ecology Division. She published her first book Immigrant Killers inwhich was the first detailed history of invasive predators in New Zealand, and the role played by mustelids in the devastation that wreaked.
New Zealand Journal of Ecology, 21, Appears in 6 books from Page - Ecological studies on the vertebrate fauna of a acre farm in Kalamazoo County, Michigan, Ecol. Reviews: 1. Mustelidae is a family of mammals in the order Carnivora, which includes weasels, badgers, otters, ferrets, martens, minks, and wolverines, and many other extant and extinct genera.A member of this family is called a mustelid; Mustelidae is the largest family in Carnivora, and its extant species are divided into eight are found on all continents except Antarctica and Australia.
book "Ecologia of kunicieobraznykh" (Ecology of Mustelids), Novosibirsk, Traditionally all the pelt farmers used only external signs (indications) to recognise mustelid females' readiness for breeding (full oestrus).
The main indicator is the size of female external genitalia (vulva). In all the mustelids in. Carolyn M. King is an international authority on the biology of mustelids and rodents. Her research experience ranges from native weasels at Oxford to introduced stoats, rats and mice in New Zealand, where official management of invasive predators has long been informed by her books, papers and university : Carolyn M.
King. New Zealand Ecological Society, Inc. Any information viewed or downloaded from this website is subject to terms and conditions. The publication of the New Zealand Journal of Ecology is primarily funded by the individual and institutional members of the New Zealand Ecological Society.
There are lots of benefits to being a member besides the journal. What features of the mustelids might yield insight into issues of general importance for conservation and ecology.
This review focuses attention on correlates of threat, intra‐guild competition and reintroductions. Using the IUCN classification of the status of mustelid species, I constructed a statistical model of correlates of g: New Zealand.
We investigated the effects of predator control across ha of multi-tenure, pastoral landscape in Hawke’s Bay, North Island, New Zealand. Sincelow-cost predator control has been conducted using a network of kill traps for mustelids (Mustela spp.), and live trapping for feral cats (Felis catus).The land that was to form New Zealand began to break away from Gondwana around 80 million years ago and finally broke away around 65 million years ago.
Ever since, New Zealand has been an isolated island. When New Zealand separated from Gondwana, it took some of the florafauna and fungi of the supercontinent with it.British Ecological Society provides a wide range of information on evolution, ecology, morphology, behaviour and physiology on weasels and stoats It includes many different recent studies, from Europe (mainly Britain), New Zealand and North America.
This is one of the major books on mustelids. It is also nicely illustrated.