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.

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Record number 568261
Title Comment on “Global pattern of nest predation is disrupted by climate change in shorebirds”
Author(s) Bulla, Martin; Reneerkens, Jeroen; Weiser, Emily L.; Sokolov, Aleksandr; Taylor, Audrey R.; Sittler, Benoît; McCaffery, Brian J.; Ruthrauff, Dan R.; Catlin, Daniel H.; Payer, David C.; Ward, David H.; Solovyeva, Diana V.; Santos, Eduardo S.A.; Rakhimberdiev, Eldar; Nol, Erica; Kwon, Eunbi; Brown, Glen S.; Hevia, Glenda D.; River Gates, H.; Johnson, James A.; Gils, Jan A. van; Hansen, Jannik; Lamarre, Jean François; Rausch, Jennie; Conklin, Jesse R.; Liebezeit, Joe; Bêty, Joël; Lang, Johannes; Alves, José A.; Fernández-Elipe, Juan; Exo, Klaus Michael; Bollache, Loïc; Bertellotti, Marcelo; Giroux, Marie Andrée; Pol, Martijn van de; Johnson, Matthew; Boldenow, Megan L.; Valcu, Mihai; Soloviev, Mikhail; Sokolova, Natalya; Senner, Nathan R.; Lecomte, Nicolas; Meyer, Nicolas; Schmidt, Niels Martin; Gilg, Olivier; Smith, Paul A.; Machín, Paula; McGuire, Rebecca L.; Cerboncini, Ricardo A.S.; Ottvall, Richard; Bemmelen, Rob S.A. van; Swift, Rose J.; Saalfeld, Sarah T.; Jamieson, Sarah E.; Brown, Stephen; Piersma, Theunis; Albrecht, Tomas; D’Amico, Verónica; Lanctot, Richard B.; Kempenaers, Bart
Source Science 364 (2019)6445. - ISSN 0036-8075
Department(s) Wageningen Bioveterinary Research
Publication type Non-refereed article in scientific journal
Publication year 2019
Abstract Kubelka et al. (Reports, 9 November 2018, p. 680) claim that climate change has disrupted patterns of nest predation in shorebirds. They report that predation rates have increased since the 1950s, especially in the Arctic. We describe methodological problems with their analyses and argue that there is no solid statistical support for their claims.
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