Ibis

Cover image for Vol. 159 Issue 2

Edited By: Paul F. Donald (Editor in Chief)

Impact Factor: 1.804

ISI Journal Citation Reports © Ranking: 2015: 3/24 (Ornithology)

Online ISSN: 1474-919X

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Author Benefits

Read the Editorial by Editor in Chief, Paul Donald

Five reasons to publish your paper with Ibis: international journal of avian science:


1. Fast turnaround – We aim to give you a first decision within eight weeks of submission.


2. Fast publication – Accepted version published online seven days after acceptance, final version published online in EarlyView four weeks from acceptance, most papers published in the next available issue.


3. Direct to readers – Email alerts sent to over 2,600 registrants and our quarterly ‘new issue’ e-newsletter to over 6,500 researchers.


4. Promotion – We promote your Ibis paper on social media and Ibis authors get priority access to the BOU blog – over 26,000 ‘reads’ last year.


5. No page charges – Open access options available.

Understanding Open Access

Learn more about Open Access

Want to publish your work and have everyone read your article?
Watch this video to find out the details of how Open Access with Wiley allows you to comply with funder mandates and to gain greater visibility and impact whilst publishing in your journal of choice. Click here for more information about OnlineOpen.




Virtual Issues

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#BOU2017 From avian tracking to population processes Virtual Issue

Bird movements and migrations have fascinated humans for centuries. From local-scale foraging and dispersal to continent-scale migration, the movement and settlement decisions made by birds can have far-reaching consequences for individual fitness and population processes. As the BOU2015 conference on Avian Tracking demonstrated, recent technological advances have greatly improved our capacity to track individuals on their journeys, while colour-marking and re-sighting studies continue to provide large high-quality datasets on movement and behaviour at a range of scales. This conference will build on this work by exploring the drivers of variation in individual movement, migration and settlement decisions and their consequences for a suite of population processes.

Virtual Issues archive

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