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Author Laaksonen, J.; Laaksonen, T.; Itämies, J.; Rytkönen, S.; Välimäki, P.
Title A new efficient bait-trap model for Lepidoptera surveys – the “ Oulu ” model. Type Journal Article
Year 2006 Publication Entomologica Fennica Abbreviated Journal
Volume 17 Issue (up) Pages 153–160
Keywords Animals
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Call Number LoNNe @ kagoburian @ Serial 607
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Author Matalin, A. V.
Title The strategy of dispersal behaviour in some Carabidae species of Southeastern Europe. In K. et al. Desender (Ed.), Type Journal Article
Year 1994 Publication Carabid Beetles Abbreviated Journal
Volume Issue (up) Pages 183-188
Keywords Animals
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Call Number LoNNe @ kagoburian @ Serial 610
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Author Riedl, H.; Lohrer, W.
Title Circadian control of oviposition in the codling moth, Laspeyresia pomonella, Lepidoptera: Olethreutidae Type Journal Article
Year 1980 Publication Entomologia Experimentalis et Applicata Abbreviated Journal
Volume 27 Issue (up) Pages 38–49
Keywords Animals
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Call Number LoNNe @ kagoburian @ Serial 613
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Author Pendoley, K.; Kamrowski, R.
Title Influence of horizon elevation on the sea-finding behaviour of hatchling flatback turtles exposed to artificial light glow Type Journal Article
Year 2015 Publication Marine Ecology Progress Series Abbreviated Journal Mar. Ecol. Prog. Ser.
Volume 529 Issue (up) Pages 279-288
Keywords Animals; Hatchling orientation; Artificial lighting; Horizon elevation; Marine turtle; Conservation management; Elevation; Industry; Coastal development; Sea turtle; Sea turtle conservation
Abstract Marine turtles are threatened globally by increasing coastal development. In particular, increased artificial lighting at the nesting beach has the potential to disrupt turtle breeding success. Few published data exist regarding the behaviour of the flatback turtle Natator depressus, a species endemic to Australia, in response to artificial light. Given the ongoing industrialisation of the Australian coastline, this study is a timely investigation into the orientation of flatback hatchlings exposed to light glow produced by lighting typically used in industrial settings. We recorded the orientation of hatchlings at the nesting beach on Barrow Island, Western Australia, exposed to 3 types of standard lighting — high-pressure sodium vapour (HPS), metal halide (MH), and fluorescent white (FW)—at 3 different intensities. The light array was positioned either behind a high dune (producing a high, dark silhouette; 16° elevation), or in a low creek bed (producing a low silhouette and bright horizon; 2° elevation). At medium and high light intensities of all 3 light types, hatchlings were significantly less ocean-oriented when exposed to light at 2° elevation compared to 16° elevation. This difference remained with glow from low-intensity MH light; however, there was no significant difference in orientation of hatchlings exposed to low- intensity HPS and FW light glow at either elevation. Our study emphasises the importance of horizon elevation cues in hatchling sea-finding. Since all species of marine turtles show similar sea-finding behaviour, our results have important implications for management of lighting adjacent to turtle nesting beaches in Australia and elsewhere, as coastal development continues.
Address Pendoley Environmental Pty Ltd, 12A Pitt Way, Booragoon, Western Australia 6154, Australia; ruth.kamrowski@penv.com.au
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Language English Summary Language English Original Title
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ISSN 0171-8630 ISBN Medium
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Call Number IDA @ john @ Serial 1189
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Author Scheibe, M. A.
Title Quantitative Aspekte der Anziehungs von Strassenbeleuchtungen auf die Emergenz aus nahegelegenen Gewässern (Ephemeroptera, Plecoptera, Trichoptera, Diptera: Simuliidae, Chironomidae, Emphididae) unter Berücksichtigung der spektralen Emission verschiedener. Type Journal Article
Year 2000 Publication Johannes Gutenberg-Universität Mainz. Abbreviated Journal
Volume Issue (up) Pages
Keywords Animals
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Call Number LoNNe @ kagoburian @ Serial 616
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