Satellite tracking large numbers of individuals to infer population level dispersal and core areas for the protection of an endangered species
Article first published online: 20 MAR 2013
© 2013 John Wiley & Sons Ltd
Diversity and Distributions
Volume 19, Issue 7, pages 834–844, July 2013
How to Cite
Schofield, G., Dimadi, A., Fossette, S., Katselidis, K. A., Koutsoubas, D., Lilley, M. K. S., Luckman, A., Pantis, J. D., Karagouni, A. D., Hays, G. C. (2013), Satellite tracking large numbers of individuals to infer population level dispersal and core areas for the protection of an endangered species. Diversity and Distributions, 19: 834–844. doi: 10.1111/ddi.12077
- Issue published online: 13 JUN 2013
- Article first published online: 20 MAR 2013
- AXA Research Fund
- Boyd Lyon Sea Turtle Fund
- British Chelonia Group
- Peoples Trust for Endangered Species
- Project Aware
- Swansea University
Figure S1 Variation in sea turtle body size (CCL) with latitude of foraging area (F1,60 = 15.05, r2 = 0.2; P < 0.001).c
Table S1 Deployment details for the 75 tracked turtles: (a) male (n = 38, of which five were tracked for more than one breeding season) and (b) female (n = 37, of which one was tracked for more than one breeding season).
Table S2a. Summary information of the foraging sites identified across the Mediterranean using adult male and female loggerheads tracked from Zakynthos, Greece. S2b. Published literature used to identify overlap in foraging sites with Zakynthos turtles (A) based on tracking datasets and (B) based on genetic data.
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