Staff Publications

Staff Publications

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    'Staff publications' is the digital repository of Wageningen University & Research

    'Staff publications' contains references to publications authored by Wageningen University staff from 1976 onward.

    Publications authored by the staff of the Research Institutes are available from 1995 onwards.

    Full text documents are added when available. The database is updated daily and currently holds about 240,000 items, of which 72,000 in open access.

    We have a manual that explains all the features 

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Aversive responses of captive sandbar sharks Carcharhinus plumbeus to strong magnetic fields
Siegenthaler, A. ; Niemantsverdriet, P.R.W. ; Laterveer, M. ; Heitkönig, I.M.A. - \ 2016
Journal of Fish Biology 89 (2016)3. - ISSN 0022-1112 - p. 1603 - 1611.
Behaviour - By-catch - Elasmobranch - Fisheries - Magnetoreception - Permanent magnet

This experimental study focused on the possible deterrent effect of permanent magnets on adult sandbar sharks Carcharhinus plumbeus. Results showed that the presence of a magnetic field significantly reduced the number of approaches of conditioned C. plumbeus towards a target indicating that adult C. plumbeus can be deterred by strong magnetic fields. These data, therefore, confirm that the use of magnetic devices to reduce shark by-catch is a promising avenue.

Research Agenda and Policy Input of the Earth System Science Partnership for Coping with Global Environmental Change
Leemans, R. ; Rice, M. ; Henderson-Sellers, A. ; Noone, K. - \ 2011
In: Coping with Global Environmental Change, Disasters and Security: Threats, Challenges, Vulnerabilities and Risks / Brauch, H.G., Oswald Spring, U., Mesjasz, C., Grin, J., Kameri-Mbote, P., Chourou, B., Dunay, P., Birkmann, J., Berlijn : Springer (Hexagon Series on Human and Environmental Secutiry and Peace 5) - ISBN 9783642177750 - p. 1205 - 1220.
Human activities now match (and often exceed) the natural forces of the Earth System (Steffen/Sanderson/ Tyson/Jäger/Matson/Moore/Oldfield/Richardson/ Schellnhuber/Turner/Wasson 2004). Recent ice core data show that current levels of carbon dioxide (CO2) and methane are well outside the range of natural variability over the last 800,000 years (Luthi/Le Floch/ Bereiter/Blunier/Barnola/Siegenthaler/Raynaud/Jouzel/ Fischer/Kawamura/Stocker 2008). Roughly half of the world’s ice-free land surface has been altered by human actions. Humans now fix more nitrogen than does nature. Particles emitted by human activities alter the energy balance of the planet, as well as having adverse effects on human health. Human choices about how we use resources are at the heart of many of these changes. These may seem to be unrelated issues; however, over the last decades, we have gained a deeper understanding of the degree to which all of these separate issues are linked. The Earth System is a very complex coupled system with myriad feedbacks, and it has and inevitably can still exhibit rapid, globalscale responses to changes in environmental conditions (Costanza/Graumlich/Steffen/Crumley/Dearing/Hibbard/ Leemans/Redman/Schimel 2007).
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