Post provided by Chi-Yun Kuo Predicting the effects of ocean warming is vital to understanding the potential impacts of climate change on marine ecosystems. In this post, Chi-Yun Kuo shares knowledge from his latest publication in Methods in Ecology and Evolution which develops a framework for assessing the effects of water heating on marine fish…

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Our May issue is now online! This issue contains 19 fantastic articles about the latest methods in ecology and evolution, including methods for investigating animal movements, predicting species coexistence patterns, exploring primary production in macroalgae tents, and more! Read on to find out about this month’s featured articles and the article behind our beautiful bee…

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Following the success of last year’s Rainbow Research blog series, we are once again inviting contributions from LGBTQ + ecologists and evolutionary biologists for a series of blog posts in British Ecological Society magazines to celebrate UK Pride Month this June . The series aims to promote the visibility and involvement of scholars from the…

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Post provided by Jordan Milner Every year Methods in Ecology and Evolution rewards Robert May Award in the best paper published in the journal by an author early in their career. Ten early Career Researchers entered the shortlist for this year’s award, including Jordan Milner who studied for his doctorate at the University of Sheffield…

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Edhe but also opportunities! Hidden Markov Models (HMM) and their extensions are attractive methods for analyzing ecological data. In recent years, a number of extensions of the base model have been proposed, providing great opportunities for ecological conclusions. However, as these models become more complex and challenging to understand, it is important to consider what…

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Post provided by Mateusz Iskrzyński Want to quickly get a clear view of the food web you are modeling or analyzing? Have you thought about including his visualization in your work? Or maybe you wanted to show students or the general audience how interconnected food networks are in real ecosystems? Or just ask yourself how…

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