Unravelling the mysteries of a mesopelagic diet: a large apex predator specializes on small prey
Version of Record online: 7 MAR 2013
© 2013 The Authors. Functional Ecology © 2013 British Ecological Society
Special Issue: Plant–Microbe–Insect Interactions
Volume 27, Issue 3, pages 710–717, June 2013
How to Cite
Naito, Y., Costa, D. P., Adachi, T., Robinson, P. W., Fowler, M., Takahashi, A. (2013), Unravelling the mysteries of a mesopelagic diet: a large apex predator specializes on small prey. Functional Ecology, 27: 710–717. doi: 10.1111/1365-2435.12083
- Issue online: 23 MAY 2013
- Version of Record online: 7 MAR 2013
- Manuscript Accepted: 6 FEB 2013
- Manuscript Received: 29 SEP 2012
- Japan Society for the Promotion of Scienc. Grant Numbers: 21380128, 23255001
- Tagging of Pacific Predators (TOPP)
- Office of Naval Research. Grant Number: N00014-03-0651
- Moore, Packard and Sloan Foundations
Fig. S1. Two thresholds (0·3 g; Kami L, 0·5 g; Kami H) for the surge acceleration of the jaw motion were employed to detect feeding attempt of seals.
Fig. S2. Raw acceleration signals on the surge axis (red line; upper figures) recorded by the KKL for 56 h were used to validate the on-board algorithm for detection of JMEs.
Fig. S3. The frequency distribution of the interval between whole peaks (>0·3 g) in the raw acceleration signal is shown for each seal.
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