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Issue Information

Issue Information RSEC Volume 8 | June 2022 | Number 3 R RSE2_v8_i2_oc.indd 1 SE2_v8_i2_oc.indd 1 6 6/4/2022 3:07:07 PM /4/2022 3:07:07 PM Aims and Scope Remote Sensing in Ecology and Conservation provides a forum for rapid, peer-reviewed publication of novel, multidisciplinary research at the interface between remote sensing science and ecology and conservation. The journal prioritizes fi ndings that advance the scientifi c basis of ecology and conservation, promoting the development of remote-sensing based methods relevant to the management of land use and biological systems at all levels, from populations and species to ecosystems and biomes. The journal defi nes remote sensing in its broadest sense, including data acquisition by hand-held and fi xed ground-based sensors, such as camera traps and acoustic recorders, and sensors on airplanes and satellites. The intended journal’s audience includes ecologists, conservation scientists, policy makers, managers of terrestrial and aquatic systems, remote sensing scientists, and students. Remote Sensing in Ecology and Conservation publishes original research articles, reviews, Editorial, Policy Forum, and Interdisciplinary Perspectives. Original research papers must report well-conducted research with conclusions supported by the data presented in the paper. Remote Sensing in Ecology and Conservation is a Wiley Open Access journal, one of a new series of peer-reviewed titles publishing quality research with speed and effi ciency. For further information visit the Wiley Open Access website at http://www.wileyopenaccess.com. Open Access and Copyright All articles published by Remote Sensing in Ecology and Conservation are fully open access: immediately freely available to read, download and share. All articles accepted from 2014 are published under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License. All articles accepted before this date were published under a Creative Commons Attribution License. The Creative Commons Attribution License permits which allows users to copy, distribute and transmit an article, adapt the article and make commercial use of the article. The CC BY license permits commercial and non-commercial re-use of an open access article, as long as the author is properly attributed. Copyright on any research article in a journal published by Remote Sensing in Ecology and Conservation is retained by the author(s). Authors grant Wiley a license to publish the article and identify itself as the original publisher. Authors also grant any third party the right to use the article freely as long as its integrity is maintained and its original authors, citation details and publisher are identifi ed. Further information about open access license and copyright can be found at http://www.wileyopenaccess.com/details/content/12f25db4c87/Copyright--License.html. Purchasing Print Reprints Print reprints of Wiley Open Access articles can be purchased from corporatesales@wiley.com. Disclaimer The Publisher and Editors cannot be held responsible for errors or any consequences arising from the use of information contained in this journal; the views and opinions expressed do not necessarily refl ect those of the Publisher and Editors, neither does the publication of advertisements constitute any endorsements by the Publisher and Editors of the products advertised. Wiley Open Access articles posted to repositories or websites are without warranty from Wiley of any kind, either express or implied, including, but not limited to, warranties of merchantability, fi tness for a particular purpose, or non-infringement. To the fullest extent permitted by law Wiley disclaims all liability for any loss or damage arising out of, or in connection with, the use of or inability to use the content. R RSE2_v8_i3_issue_info.indd 1 SE2_v8_i3_issue_info.indd 1 6 6/17/2022 10:06:12 AM /17/2022 10:06:12 AM Editor-in-Chief Nathalie Pettorelli Zoological Society of London, UK Honorary Editors Gregory Asner Gregoire Dubois Tim O’Brien Stanford University, European Commission Joint Research Centre, Wildlife Conservation Society, USA Italy USA Zoe Davies Claudia Kuenzer Aurélie Shapiro University of Kent, UK German Aerospace Center, Germany WWF-Germany, Germany Senior Editors Mathias Disney Kate He Vincent Lecours Marcus Rowcliffe Temuulen Sankey, University College London Murray State University, University of Florida, USA Zoological Society of Northern Arizona and NERC National USA London, UK University, USA Centre for Earth Kylie Scales Observation (NCEO), UK University of the Sunshine Coast, Australia Associate Editors Abdulhakim Abdi Antoine Collin Tobias Kümmerle Denise Risch Université PSL, France Scottish Association for Marine Lund University, Sweden Humboldt-University Berlin, Germany Science (SAMS), UK Jorge Ahumada, Anna Cord Conservation International, USA Helmholtz Centre for Environmen- Francesco Rovero Tom B. Letessier tal Research – UFZ, Germany University of Florence, Italy Shaun Levick Karen Anderson CSIRO, Australia Gwilym Rowlands University of Exeter, UK Dan Friess University of Oxford, UK National University of Singapore, Wang Li Carlos de Angelo Singapore Aarhus University, Denmark & Rahel Sollmann National Scientifi c and Technical Chinese Academy of Sciences, University of California Davis, Jean Guillard Research Council (CONICET), China USA French National Institute for Argentina Agricultural Research (INRA), Larissa Sugai Feng Ling Dolors Armenteras France Chinese Academy of Sciences, Universidad Autónoma de Madrid, Colombia National University, Spain Angela Harris China Colombia University of Manchester, UK Gaia Vaglio Laurin Xuehua Liu Christos Astaras Tuscia University, Italy José Luís Hernández Tsinghua University, China Forest Research Institute, Greece Stefanoni Matthew Van Den Broeke Mailys Lopes Stephanie Bohlman Centro de Investigación Científi ca University of Nebraska-Lincoln, Zoological Society of London, UK University of Florida, USA de Yucatán A.C., Mexico USA Benjamin Misiuk Phil Bouchet Rocio Hernandez-Clemente Oliver Wearn Dalhousie University, Canada University of St Andrews, UK University of Córdoba, Spain Zoological Society of London, UK Justin Moat Doreen Boyd Tim Hofmeester Martin Wegmann Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew, UK University of Nottingham, UK Swedish University of Agricultural University of Würzburg, Germany Jacquomo Monk Graeme Buchanan Sciences, Sweden Jin Wu University of Tasmania, Australia Royal Society for the Protection Alice Jones University of Hong Kong, Hong of Birds, UK Margarita Mulero-Pázmány University of Adelaide, Australia Kong Liverpool John Moores University, UK Anthony Caravaggi Tommaso Jucker Jian Zhang University of South Wales, UK Nicholas Murray CSIRO, Australia East China Normal University, James Cook University, Australia Anna Carter China Yinghai Ke Iowa State University, USA Dimitris Poursanidis Capital Normal University, Gang Zheng Bin Chen China Foundation for Research and Ministry of Natural Resources, University of Hong Kong, Hong Kong Technology - Hellas (FORTH), Greece China Natalie Kelly Nicola Clerici Australian Antarctic Division, Nicola Quick András Zlinszky Universidad del Rosario, Colombia Australia Duke University, USA Aarhus University, Denmark R RSE2_v8_i3_issue_info.indd 2 SE2_v8_i3_issue_info.indd 2 6 6/17/2022 10:06:12 AM /17/2022 10:06:12 AM Remote Sensing in Ecology and Conservation Volume 8, Issue 3 June 2022 Contents Editorial Remote sensing and the UN Ocean Decade: high expectations, big opportunities ............................................................ 267 Vincent Lecours, Mathias Disney, Kate He, Nathalie Pettorelli, J. Marcus Rowcliffe, Temuulen Sankey & Kylie Scales Interdisciplinary Perspectives Regional matters: On the usefulness of regional land-cover datasets in times of global change ........................................ 272 Mirela G. Tulbure, Patrick Hostert, Tobias Kuemmerle & Mark Broich Original Research Camera traps with white fl ash are a minimally invasive method for long-term bat monitoring ....................................... 284 Gabriella Krivek, Brian Schulze, Peter Zs. Poloskei, Karina Frankowski, Xenia Mathgen, Aenne Douwes & Jaap van Schaik Spatial resolution, spectral metrics and biomass are key aspects in estimating plant species richness from spectral diversity in species-rich grasslands ...................................................................................................................................... 297 Christian Rossi, Mathias Kneubühler, Martin Schütz, Michael E. Schaepman, Rudolf M. Haller & Anita C. Risch Real-time insect tracking and monitoring with computer vision and deep learning ......................................................... 315 Kim Bjerge, Hjalte M. R. Mann & Toke Thomas Høye How can Sentinel-2 contribute to seagrass mapping in shallow, turbid Baltic Sea waters? ................................................ 328 Katja Kuhwald, Jens Schneider von Deimling, Philipp Schubert & Natascha Oppelt Mapping the spatial distribution of stand age and aboveground biomass from Landsat time series analyses of forest cover loss in tropical dry forests ................................................................................................................................ 347 Stephanie P. George-Chacón, Jean François Mas, Juan Manuel Dupuy, Miguel Angel Castillo-Santiago & José Luis Hernández-Stefanoni HydroMoth: Testing a prototype low-cost acoustic recorder for aquatic environments .................................................... 362 Timothy A. C. Lamont, Lucille Chapuis, Ben Williams, Sasha Dines, Tess Gridley, Guilherme Frainer, Jack Fearey, Permas B. Maulana, Mochyudho E. Prasetya, Jamaluddin Jompa, David J. Smith & Stephen D. Simpson Detecting gold mining impacts on insect biodiversity in a tropical mining frontier with SmallSat imagery ................... 379 Eric Stoll, Anand Roopsind, Gyanpriya Maharaj, Sandra Velazco & T. Trevor Caughlin Time series enable the characterization of small-scale vegetation dynamics that infl uence fi ne-scale animal behavior – an example from white storks' foraging behavior ............................................................................................ 391 Ines Standfuß, Christian Geiß, Ran Nathan, Shay Rotics, Martina Scacco, Grégoire Kerr & Hannes Taubenböck Interannual variation of gross primary production detected from optimal convolutional neural network at multi-timescale water stress ................................................................................................................................................. 409 Peixin Yu, Tao Zhou, Hui Luo, Xia Liu, Peijun Shi, Xiang Zhao, Zhiqiang Xiao, Yajie Zhang & Peifang Zhou ISSN: 2056-3485 (Online) R RSE2_v8_i3_toc.indd 1 SE2_v8_i3_toc.indd 1 6 6/18/2022 7:26:56 PM /18/2022 7:26:56 PM http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Remote Sensing in Ecology and Conservation Wiley

Issue Information

Remote Sensing in Ecology and Conservation , Volume 8 (3) – Jun 1, 2022

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Publisher
Wiley
Copyright
© 2022 Published by John Wiley & Sons Ltd.
ISSN
2056-3485
eISSN
2056-3485
DOI
10.1002/rse2.217
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

RSEC Volume 8 | June 2022 | Number 3 R RSE2_v8_i2_oc.indd 1 SE2_v8_i2_oc.indd 1 6 6/4/2022 3:07:07 PM /4/2022 3:07:07 PM Aims and Scope Remote Sensing in Ecology and Conservation provides a forum for rapid, peer-reviewed publication of novel, multidisciplinary research at the interface between remote sensing science and ecology and conservation. The journal prioritizes fi ndings that advance the scientifi c basis of ecology and conservation, promoting the development of remote-sensing based methods relevant to the management of land use and biological systems at all levels, from populations and species to ecosystems and biomes. The journal defi nes remote sensing in its broadest sense, including data acquisition by hand-held and fi xed ground-based sensors, such as camera traps and acoustic recorders, and sensors on airplanes and satellites. The intended journal’s audience includes ecologists, conservation scientists, policy makers, managers of terrestrial and aquatic systems, remote sensing scientists, and students. Remote Sensing in Ecology and Conservation publishes original research articles, reviews, Editorial, Policy Forum, and Interdisciplinary Perspectives. Original research papers must report well-conducted research with conclusions supported by the data presented in the paper. Remote Sensing in Ecology and Conservation is a Wiley Open Access journal, one of a new series of peer-reviewed titles publishing quality research with speed and effi ciency. For further information visit the Wiley Open Access website at http://www.wileyopenaccess.com. Open Access and Copyright All articles published by Remote Sensing in Ecology and Conservation are fully open access: immediately freely available to read, download and share. All articles accepted from 2014 are published under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License. All articles accepted before this date were published under a Creative Commons Attribution License. The Creative Commons Attribution License permits which allows users to copy, distribute and transmit an article, adapt the article and make commercial use of the article. The CC BY license permits commercial and non-commercial re-use of an open access article, as long as the author is properly attributed. Copyright on any research article in a journal published by Remote Sensing in Ecology and Conservation is retained by the author(s). Authors grant Wiley a license to publish the article and identify itself as the original publisher. Authors also grant any third party the right to use the article freely as long as its integrity is maintained and its original authors, citation details and publisher are identifi ed. Further information about open access license and copyright can be found at http://www.wileyopenaccess.com/details/content/12f25db4c87/Copyright--License.html. Purchasing Print Reprints Print reprints of Wiley Open Access articles can be purchased from corporatesales@wiley.com. Disclaimer The Publisher and Editors cannot be held responsible for errors or any consequences arising from the use of information contained in this journal; the views and opinions expressed do not necessarily refl ect those of the Publisher and Editors, neither does the publication of advertisements constitute any endorsements by the Publisher and Editors of the products advertised. Wiley Open Access articles posted to repositories or websites are without warranty from Wiley of any kind, either express or implied, including, but not limited to, warranties of merchantability, fi tness for a particular purpose, or non-infringement. To the fullest extent permitted by law Wiley disclaims all liability for any loss or damage arising out of, or in connection with, the use of or inability to use the content. R RSE2_v8_i3_issue_info.indd 1 SE2_v8_i3_issue_info.indd 1 6 6/17/2022 10:06:12 AM /17/2022 10:06:12 AM Editor-in-Chief Nathalie Pettorelli Zoological Society of London, UK Honorary Editors Gregory Asner Gregoire Dubois Tim O’Brien Stanford University, European Commission Joint Research Centre, Wildlife Conservation Society, USA Italy USA Zoe Davies Claudia Kuenzer Aurélie Shapiro University of Kent, UK German Aerospace Center, Germany WWF-Germany, Germany Senior Editors Mathias Disney Kate He Vincent Lecours Marcus Rowcliffe Temuulen Sankey, University College London Murray State University, University of Florida, USA Zoological Society of Northern Arizona and NERC National USA London, UK University, USA Centre for Earth Kylie Scales Observation (NCEO), UK University of the Sunshine Coast, Australia Associate Editors Abdulhakim Abdi Antoine Collin Tobias Kümmerle Denise Risch Université PSL, France Scottish Association for Marine Lund University, Sweden Humboldt-University Berlin, Germany Science (SAMS), UK Jorge Ahumada, Anna Cord Conservation International, USA Helmholtz Centre for Environmen- Francesco Rovero Tom B. Letessier tal Research – UFZ, Germany University of Florence, Italy Shaun Levick Karen Anderson CSIRO, Australia Gwilym Rowlands University of Exeter, UK Dan Friess University of Oxford, UK National University of Singapore, Wang Li Carlos de Angelo Singapore Aarhus University, Denmark & Rahel Sollmann National Scientifi c and Technical Chinese Academy of Sciences, University of California Davis, Jean Guillard Research Council (CONICET), China USA French National Institute for Argentina Agricultural Research (INRA), Larissa Sugai Feng Ling Dolors Armenteras France Chinese Academy of Sciences, Universidad Autónoma de Madrid, Colombia National University, Spain Angela Harris China Colombia University of Manchester, UK Gaia Vaglio Laurin Xuehua Liu Christos Astaras Tuscia University, Italy José Luís Hernández Tsinghua University, China Forest Research Institute, Greece Stefanoni Matthew Van Den Broeke Mailys Lopes Stephanie Bohlman Centro de Investigación Científi ca University of Nebraska-Lincoln, Zoological Society of London, UK University of Florida, USA de Yucatán A.C., Mexico USA Benjamin Misiuk Phil Bouchet Rocio Hernandez-Clemente Oliver Wearn Dalhousie University, Canada University of St Andrews, UK University of Córdoba, Spain Zoological Society of London, UK Justin Moat Doreen Boyd Tim Hofmeester Martin Wegmann Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew, UK University of Nottingham, UK Swedish University of Agricultural University of Würzburg, Germany Jacquomo Monk Graeme Buchanan Sciences, Sweden Jin Wu University of Tasmania, Australia Royal Society for the Protection Alice Jones University of Hong Kong, Hong of Birds, UK Margarita Mulero-Pázmány University of Adelaide, Australia Kong Liverpool John Moores University, UK Anthony Caravaggi Tommaso Jucker Jian Zhang University of South Wales, UK Nicholas Murray CSIRO, Australia East China Normal University, James Cook University, Australia Anna Carter China Yinghai Ke Iowa State University, USA Dimitris Poursanidis Capital Normal University, Gang Zheng Bin Chen China Foundation for Research and Ministry of Natural Resources, University of Hong Kong, Hong Kong Technology - Hellas (FORTH), Greece China Natalie Kelly Nicola Clerici Australian Antarctic Division, Nicola Quick András Zlinszky Universidad del Rosario, Colombia Australia Duke University, USA Aarhus University, Denmark R RSE2_v8_i3_issue_info.indd 2 SE2_v8_i3_issue_info.indd 2 6 6/17/2022 10:06:12 AM /17/2022 10:06:12 AM Remote Sensing in Ecology and Conservation Volume 8, Issue 3 June 2022 Contents Editorial Remote sensing and the UN Ocean Decade: high expectations, big opportunities ............................................................ 267 Vincent Lecours, Mathias Disney, Kate He, Nathalie Pettorelli, J. Marcus Rowcliffe, Temuulen Sankey & Kylie Scales Interdisciplinary Perspectives Regional matters: On the usefulness of regional land-cover datasets in times of global change ........................................ 272 Mirela G. Tulbure, Patrick Hostert, Tobias Kuemmerle & Mark Broich Original Research Camera traps with white fl ash are a minimally invasive method for long-term bat monitoring ....................................... 284 Gabriella Krivek, Brian Schulze, Peter Zs. Poloskei, Karina Frankowski, Xenia Mathgen, Aenne Douwes & Jaap van Schaik Spatial resolution, spectral metrics and biomass are key aspects in estimating plant species richness from spectral diversity in species-rich grasslands ...................................................................................................................................... 297 Christian Rossi, Mathias Kneubühler, Martin Schütz, Michael E. Schaepman, Rudolf M. Haller & Anita C. Risch Real-time insect tracking and monitoring with computer vision and deep learning ......................................................... 315 Kim Bjerge, Hjalte M. R. Mann & Toke Thomas Høye How can Sentinel-2 contribute to seagrass mapping in shallow, turbid Baltic Sea waters? ................................................ 328 Katja Kuhwald, Jens Schneider von Deimling, Philipp Schubert & Natascha Oppelt Mapping the spatial distribution of stand age and aboveground biomass from Landsat time series analyses of forest cover loss in tropical dry forests ................................................................................................................................ 347 Stephanie P. George-Chacón, Jean François Mas, Juan Manuel Dupuy, Miguel Angel Castillo-Santiago & José Luis Hernández-Stefanoni HydroMoth: Testing a prototype low-cost acoustic recorder for aquatic environments .................................................... 362 Timothy A. C. Lamont, Lucille Chapuis, Ben Williams, Sasha Dines, Tess Gridley, Guilherme Frainer, Jack Fearey, Permas B. Maulana, Mochyudho E. Prasetya, Jamaluddin Jompa, David J. Smith & Stephen D. Simpson Detecting gold mining impacts on insect biodiversity in a tropical mining frontier with SmallSat imagery ................... 379 Eric Stoll, Anand Roopsind, Gyanpriya Maharaj, Sandra Velazco & T. Trevor Caughlin Time series enable the characterization of small-scale vegetation dynamics that infl uence fi ne-scale animal behavior – an example from white storks' foraging behavior ............................................................................................ 391 Ines Standfuß, Christian Geiß, Ran Nathan, Shay Rotics, Martina Scacco, Grégoire Kerr & Hannes Taubenböck Interannual variation of gross primary production detected from optimal convolutional neural network at multi-timescale water stress ................................................................................................................................................. 409 Peixin Yu, Tao Zhou, Hui Luo, Xia Liu, Peijun Shi, Xiang Zhao, Zhiqiang Xiao, Yajie Zhang & Peifang Zhou ISSN: 2056-3485 (Online) R RSE2_v8_i3_toc.indd 1 SE2_v8_i3_toc.indd 1 6 6/18/2022 7:26:56 PM /18/2022 7:26:56 PM

Journal

Remote Sensing in Ecology and ConservationWiley

Published: Jun 1, 2022

There are no references for this article.