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Fig. S1 The number of individuals per species (lizards/person hour) declines weakly with increasing species richness.

Fig. S2 Rank-abundance distributions normalized by search effort (lizards/person hour ×1000) for park communities (with abbreviations) ordered by increasing mean annual temperature from left to right (°C).

Fig. S3 Rarefaction curves showing how species richness accumulates with the number of individuals sampled within each park community.

Fig. S4 Primary productivity required (PPR) by all observed individuals of each species (KJ day−1 search hour−1) as a function of rank for park communities (with abbreviations) ordered by increasing mean annual temperature (°C).

Fig. S5 Total primary productivity required (KJ day−1 search hour−1) by each lizard community is not strongly related to either (a) mean annual temperature (°C) or (b) species richness.

Table S1. The species richness (Spec), total number of individuals (Ind), and AIC values corresponding to geometric series (Geo) and lognormal (Log) rank-abundance distribution fits for each park.

Table S2. Species listed by park with diet (herbivore, insectivore, or omnivore), snout ‐vent length (SVL in cm), and the body‐size reference (Ref).

Appendix S1 Supplementary methods and results controlling for species detectability

Appendix S2 Supplementary methods and results controlling for spatial autocorrelation

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