Arctic Species Trend Index: Tracking Trends in Arctic Vertebrate Populations Through Space and Time
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SubjectASTI, birds, mammal, fish, spatial, temporal, status and trends, assessment, index, indices, indicator
"Utilizing the ASTI data (890 vertebrate populations from 323 species spanning a time period from 1951 to 2010), we expanded the original investigation to examine broad-scale spatial patterns of biodiversity change across the Arctic. These patterns were looked at in relation to climatic and other environmental data to investigate potential causal mechanisms of biodiversity change. As well, we evaluated the spatial distribution and quality of biodiversity monitoring across the Arctic for use in identifying critical gaps in monitoring coverage. This report builds on The Arctic Species Trend Index 2010: Tracking trends in Arctic wildlife, which provided our first broad measure of trends in vertebrate populations at a pan-Arctic scale."
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ASTI Spatial Report **Feb 2012 Draft**. Arctic Species Trend Index 2011 Tracking trends in Arctic vertebrate populations through space and time. Böhm, Monika; McRae, Louise; Deinet, Stefanie; Gill, Mike; Collen, Ben (CAFF International Secretariat, 2012)Draft of the ASTI Spatial Report "Arctic Species Trend Index 2011. Tracking trends in Arctic vertebrate populations through space and time", submitted to the Arctic Council's Senior Arctic Officials meeting in Stockholm, ...
Arctic Species Trend Index 2011. Update of the ASTI, an in-depth look at marine species, and development of spatial analysis techniques. DRAFT. Conservation of Arctic Flora and Fauna (CAFF) (CAFF International Secretariat, 2012-02)Draft of the Arctic Council working group Conservation of Arctic Flora and Fauna (CAFF)s publication "Arctic Species Trend Index 2011", presented at the Arctic Council's Senior Arctic Officials meeting in Stockholm, Sweden, ...
McRae, Louise; Gill, Michael; Loh, Jonathan; Latham, Julia; Harrison, Nicola; Martin, Jenny; Collen, Ben (CAFF International Secretariat, 2010)The contribution of Arctic wildlife to global biodiversity is substantial. The region supports globally significant populations of birds, mammals and fish. For example, over half of the world’s shorebirds and 80% of the ...