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Citations
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Rowse, E. G., Lewanzik, D., Stone, E. L., Harris, S., & Jones, G. (2015). Dark Matters: The Effects of Artificial Lighting on Bats. In C. C. Voigt, Kingston, & T. (Eds.), Bats in the Anthropocene: Conservation of Bats in a Changing World (pp. 187–213). Springer.
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Stone, E. L., Harris, S., & Jones, G. (2015). Impacts of artificial lighting on bats: a review of challenges and solutions. Zeitschrift für Säugetierkunde, .
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Stone, E. L., Jones, G., & Harris, S. (2009). Street lighting disturbs commuting bats. Curr Biol, 19(13), 1123–1127.
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Stone, E. L., Wakefield, A., Harris, S., & Jones, G. (2015). The impacts of new street light technologies: experimentally testing the effects on bats of changing from low-pressure sodium to white metal halide. Philos Trans R Soc Lond B Biol Sci, 370, 20140127.
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Wakefield, A., Broyles, M., Stone, E. L., Harris, S., Jones, G., & Minderman, J. (2018). Quantifying the attractiveness of broad-spectrum street lights to aerial nocturnal insects. J Appl Ecol, 55(2), 714–722.
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Wakefield, A., Broyles, M., Stone, E. L., Jones, G., & Harris, S. (2016). Experimentally comparing the attractiveness of domestic lights to insects: Do LEDs attract fewer insects than conventional light types? Ecol Evol, 6(22), 8028–8036.
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Wakefield, A., Stone, E. L., Jones, G., & Harris, S. (2015). Light-emitting diode street lights reduce last-ditch evasive manoeuvres by moths to bat echolocation calls. Roy. Soc. Open Sci., 2(8).
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Zeale, M. R. K., Stone, E. L., Zeale, E., Browne, W. J., Harris, S., & Jones, G. (2018). Experimentally manipulating light spectra reveals the importance of dark corridors for commuting bats. Glob Chang Biol, in press, in press.
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