Modeling implications of food resource aggregation on animal migration phenology
Version of Record online: 26 JUN 2013
© 2013 The Authors. Ecology and Evolution published by John Wiley & Sons Ltd.
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Ecology and Evolution
Volume 3, Issue 8, pages 2535–2546, August 2013
How to Cite
Ecology and Evolution 2013; 3(8): 2535–2546
- Issue online: 12 AUG 2013
- Version of Record online: 26 JUN 2013
- Manuscript Accepted: 31 MAY 2013
- Manuscript Revised: 24 MAY 2013
- Manuscript Received: 15 JAN 2013
- Fisheries and Oceans Canada
Figure S1. One individual track (in red) through the Hudson Bay complex, obtained from telemetry. It illustrates the general pattern of belugas' movements in this area, with the summer residency area in the Eastern Hudson Bay (EHB) and the migration path until winter areas in the Labrador Sea (LS).
Figure S3: Examples of results induced by the first passage time (FPT) method. Four simulated tracks are presented on the left side for four different levels of resources aggregation (A) Ag0, (B) Ag5, (C) Ag50, (D) Ag300). The variance among the FPT values calculated as a function of r are presented on the right side. The radius corresponding to the maximum peak in variance (highlighted by a dash line) indicates the most relevant scale to differentiate Area Restricted Search (modeled by Move1) from the unidirectional movement (Move2).
Figure S4: Spatial scales (obtained with the FPT method) of simulated movements within the summer area compared to those observed in the field (A) when individuals are dispersed through the area and (B) when they are aggregated according to the level of resources aggregation. The absence of significant difference (ns) tends to validate the process of movement simulated in the model. *, **, and *** indicate significant differences with P < 0.05, P < 0.01 and P < 0.001 respectively.
|ece3656-sup-0002-FigureS2.doc||Word document||46K||Figure S2. Detailed Code of the model IRAMA developed using the R language.|
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