autecology

(redirected from Population ecology)
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autecology

An uncommon term for the study of a single organism or a single species and its interactions in an ecosystem.

autecology

the ecology of individual species as opposed to community ecology. Compare SYNECOLOGY.
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Understanding the aspects of population ecology of commercially important mollusk species, especially with respect to their distribution and density, aids in understanding fishery dynamics and providing the basis for monitoring and management activities.
The five themes include; (1) trophy quality and population ecology of hunted species, (2) behavioural ecology of hunted populations and associated avoidance mechanisms, (3) physiological stress in hunted populations and ecological traps, (4) genetic variability and desirable traits, and (5) socio-economic imperatives in wildlife conservation policy measures.
A two year population ecology study of puttyroot orchid (Aplectrum hyemale (Muhl.
Presented in this way, the research could have gone in one of two different directions: either built on the previously mentioned Evolutionary Logic of Population Ecology idea, or moving towards Institutional Ecology and its focus on institutional arrangements.
of Montana) draws on relevant concepts and principles from population ecology, demography, and population genetics to show practitioners and undergraduate and graduate students who have taken basic ecology and genetics courses how to apply them to management problems in wildlife and conservation biology.
The third part of the book deals with population ecology. Peeters and Molet summarize the rich and extensive literature on reproduction and life histories in ants.
A bibliographic guide to the history of general ecology and population ecology. History of Science, 15, 189-215.
Population ecology and life history strategies of a montane lizard (Sceloporus scalaris) in southeastern Arizona.
The book covers polar bear population ecology, behaviour, physiology, genetics, interspecific relationships with seals, sea ice, polynyas, denning habitat, environmental degradation, human development, and models of future Arctic change.
Population ecology is an organizational-environment theory that generally holds that organizations survive or die in the marketplace based on their ability to adapt to the environment.
Hunting records, not corrected for hunting effort, are one of the primary sources of data in vertebrate population ecology (see for example Brook & Bradshaw 2006), but care must be taken when using them without any previous validation with independent information.