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Effective conservation science : data not dogma

Ubicación: 574 EFF
Colaborador(es): Kareiva, Peter [ed.] | Marvier, Michelle [ed.] | Silliman, Brian [ed.].
Publicación: Croydon : Oxford University Press, 2018Descripción: 190 p. il., tbls., grafs., mapas, fot.ISBN: 978019880897.Tipo de material: Libro de préstamo de 14 días.Tema(s): SOSTENIBILIDAD | ECOSISTEMA | BIODIVERSIDAD | CONSERVACION BIOLOGICA | AGRICULTURA SOSTENIBLE | PESCA | RESERVAS NATURALES
Lista(s) en las que aparece este ítem: compra 2018 agosto
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Libro de préstamo de 14 días Libro de préstamo de 14 días Biblioteca Central

Facultad de Agronomía - Universidad de Buenos Aires

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574 EFF (Navegar estantería) Disponible

Table of Contents
Reproducibility, bias, and objectivity in conservation science
1. Uncomfortable questions and inconvenient data in conservation science, Peter Kareiva and Michelle Marvier
2. The thin ice of simplicity in environmental and conservation assessments, Moana McClellan and Ian Davies Challenges to foundational premises in conservation
3. The value of ecosystem services: What is the evidence?, Linus Blomqvist and R. David Simpson
4. Are local losses of biodiversity causing degraded ecosystem function?, Mark Vellend
5. Forty years of bias in habitat fragmentation research, Lenore Fahrig
6. Introduced species are not always the enemy of conservation, Martin A. Schlaepfer
7. Novel ecosystems: Can't we just pretend they're not there?, Richard J. Hobbs
8. What is the evidence for planetary tipping points?, Barry W. Brook, Erle C. Ellis, and Jessie C. Buettel
9. Adaptability: As important in conservation organizations as it is in species, Paul R. Armsworth, Eric R. Larson, and Alison G. Boyer
10. Food webs with humans: In name only?, Emma Fuller
Iconic conservation tales: Sorting truth from fiction
11. Global agricultural expansion - The sky isn't falling (yet), Jonathan R. B. Fisher
12. A good story: Media bias in trophic cascade research in Yellowstone National Park, Emma Marris
13. From Silent Spring to the Frog of War: the forgotten role of natural history in conservation science, David K. Skelly
14. How a mistaken ecological narrative could be undermining orangutan conservation, Erik Meijaard
15. Fealty to symbolism is no way to save salmon, Peter Kareiva and Valerie Carranza
16. Genetically-modified crops: Frankenfood or environmental boon?, Michelle Marvier
17. When "sustainable" fishing isn't, Kristin N. Marshall and Phillip S. Levin
18. Science communication is receiving a lot of attention, but we are not getting much better at it, Yuta J. Masuda and Tim Scharks
Questioning accepted strategies and interventions
19. Overfishing: can we provide food from the sea and protect biodiversity?, Ray Hilborn
20. Rehabilitating sea otters: feeling good versus being effective, James A. Estes and M. Tim Tinker
21. Planning for climate change without climate projections?, Joshua J. Lawler and Julia Michalak
22. Is 'no net loss of biodiversity' a good idea?, Martine Maron
23. Replacing underperforming nature reserves, Richard A. Fuller and James E. M. Watson
24. Conservation in the real world: Pragmatism does not equal surrender, Joseph M. Kiesecker, Kei Sochi, Jeff Evans, Michael Heiner, Christina M. Kennedy, and James R. Oakleaf
25. Are payments for ecosystem services benefiting ecosystems and people?, Paul J. Ferraro
26. Corporations valuing nature: It's not all about the win-wins, Jennifer L. Molnar
27. Business as usual leads to underperformance in coastal restoration, Brian Silliman, Brent B. Hughes, Y. Stacy Zhang, Qiang He
Conclusion
28. If you remember anything from this book, remember this..., Brian Silliman and Stephanie Wear

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