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RSEC Volume 4 | September 2018 | Number 3 R RSE2_v4_i3_oc.indd 1 SE2_v4_i3_oc.indd 1 0 05-Sep-18 7:54:50 AM 5-Sep-18 7:54:50 AM 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. 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R RSE2_v4_i3_issue_info.indd 1 SE2_v4_i3_issue_info.indd 1 9 9/20/2018 11:09:30 AM /20/2018 11:09:30 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 Ned Horning Marcus Rowcliffe American Museum of Natural History, USA Zoological Society of London, UK Associate Editors Abdulhakim Abdi Moses Cho Tim Hofmeester Dimitris Poursanidis Lund University, Sweden Council for Scientiﬁ c and Indus- Swedish University of Agricultural Foundation for Research and trial Research (CSIR), South Sciences, Sweden Technology - Hellas (FORTH), Jorge Ahumada, Africa Greece Conservation International, USA Tommaso Jucker CSIRO, Australia Nicola Quick Nicola Clerici Karen Anderson Duke University, USA Universidad del Rosario, University of Exeter, UK Natalie Kelly Colombia Australian Antarctic Division, Sadie Ryan Carlos de Angelo Australia University of Florida Gainesville, Anna Cord National Scientiﬁ c and Technical USA Helmholtz Centre for Environmen- Research Council (CONICET), Helen de Klerk tal Research – UFZ, Germany Argentina Stellenbosch University, Kylie Scales South Africa University of the Sunshine Coast, Mathias Disney Dolors Armenteras Australia University College London and Vincent Lecours Colombia National University, NERC National Centre for Earth University of Florida, USA Rahel Sollmann Colombia Observation (NCEO), UK University of California Davis, Shaun Levick Stephanie Bohlman USA Clare Duncan CSIRO, Australia University of Florida, USA Deakin University, Australia Jennifer Swenson Xuehua Liu Duke University, USA Phil Bouchet Lola Fatoyinbo Tsinghua University, China The University of Western Australia, NASA, USA Matthew Van Den Broeke Nathan Merchant Australia University of Nebraska-Lincoln, Centre for Environment, Fisheries Dan Friess USA Doreen Boyd and Aquaculture Science (Cefas), National University of Singapore, University of Nottingham, UK UK Oliver Wearn Singapore Zoological Society of London, UK Graeme Buchanan Justin Moat Jean Guillard Royal Society for the Protection Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew, UK Martin Wegmann French National Institute for of Birds, UK University of Würzburg, Agricultural Research (INRA), Margarita Mulero-Pázmány Anthony Caravaggi Germany France Liverpool John Moores University, University College Cork, Ireland UK Jian Zhang Kate He Anna Carter East China Normal University, Murray State University, USA José Paruelo Iowa State University, USA China National Scientiﬁ c and Technical José Luís Hernández Stefanoni András Zlinszky Research Council (CONICET), Alienor Chauvenet Centro de Investigación Cientíﬁ ca Aarhus University, Denmark Argentina University of Queensland, Australia de Yucatán A.C., Mexico R RSE2_v4_i3_issue_info.indd 2 SE2_v4_i3_issue_info.indd 2 9 9/20/2018 11:09:30 AM /20/2018 11:09:30 AM Remote Sensing in Ecology and Conservation Volume 4, Issue 3 September 2018 Contents Interdisciplinary Perspectives Conservation impacts of a near real-time forest monitoring and alert system for the tropics .......................................... 189 John Musinsky, Karyn Tabor, Carlos A. Cano, Juan Carlos Ledezma, Eddy Mendoza, Andriambolantsoa Rasolohery & Ermayanti R. Sajudin Original Research A Landsat composite covering all Amazonia for applications in ecology and conservation .............................................. 197 Jasper Van doninck & Hanna Tuomisto Linking animal movement and remote sensing – mapping resource suitability from a remote sensing perspective ....... 211 Ruben Remelgado, Benjamin Leutner, Kamran Saﬁ , Ruth Sonnenschein, Carina Kuebert & Martin Wegmann Synergetic use of Sentinel-1 and Sentinel-2 for assessments of heathland conservation status ......................................... 225 Johannes Schmidt, Fabian E. Fassnacht, Michael Förster & Sebastian Schmidtlein Catching insects while recording bats: impacts of light trapping on acoustic sampling .................................................... 240 Jérémy S. P. Froidevaux, Penelope C. Fialas & Gareth Jones ‘ Posidonia meadows calling’: a ubiquitous ﬁ sh sound with monitoring potential .............................................................. 248 Lucia Di Iorio, Xavier Raick, Eric Parmentier, Pierre Boissery, Cathy-Anna Valentini-Poirier & Cédric Gervaise Terrestrial primary production for the conterminous United States derived from Landsat 30 m and MODIS 250 m .... 264 Nathaniel P. Robinson, Brady W. Allred, William K. Smith, Matthew O. Jones, Alvaro Moreno, Tyler A. Erickson, David E. Naugle & Steven W. Running ISSN: 2056-3485 (Online) R RSE2_v4_i3_toc.indd 1 SE2_v4_i3_toc.indd 1 0 05-Sep-18 7:55:57 AM 5-Sep-18 7:55:57 AM
Remote Sensing in Ecology and Conservation – Wiley
Published: Sep 1, 2018
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