Can compensatory culling offset undesirable evolutionary consequences of trophy hunting?
Article first published online: 14 OCT 2009
© 2009 The Authors. Journal compilation © 2009 British Ecological Society
Journal of Animal Ecology
Volume 79, Issue 1, pages 148–160, January 2010
How to Cite
Mysterud, A. and Bischof, R. (2010), Can compensatory culling offset undesirable evolutionary consequences of trophy hunting?. Journal of Animal Ecology, 79: 148–160. doi: 10.1111/j.1365-2656.2009.01621.x
- Issue published online: 11 DEC 2009
- Article first published online: 14 OCT 2009
- Received 3 July 2009; accepted 2 September 2009 Handling Editor: Tim Coulson
Fig. S1. Simulated sizes for individuals with three different antler size potentials (grey: 12 antler tines, red: average size asymptote in Norwegian red deer, blue: 8 antler tines) and two different levels of the annual errors in growth: (a) SD = 10% of potential size at a given age, (b) SD = 20% of potential size at a given age.
Fig. S2. Logistic function fit (solid black line) to antler mass and tine number data from Iberian red deer, kindly provided by Y. Fierro and summarized in Fierro et al. (2002).
Fig. S3. Survival probability (natural) plotted as a function of age as used in the simulation model of male red deer.
Fig. S4. Different levels of simulated age-specific survival probability (natural) of male red deer.
Fig. S5. Twenty-five-year dynamics of a simulated population of male red deer without hunting.
Fig. S6. Boxplots showing the distribution of antler sizes over all ages in Norwegian red deer (left) and a simulated population from the individual-based model. Both the real and the simulated population were hunted.
Fig. S7. Distribution of correlation estimates between simulated antler tine numbers of yearling and 6-year-old red deer, when the annual error () in antler growth was set to 0·1 (thin hashed line), 0·15 (thick solid line) and 0·2 (thin solid line).
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