© 2014 Wiley Publishing Asia Pty Ltd, International Society of Zoological Sciences and Institute of Zoology/Chinese Academy of Sciences
Edited By: Zhibin Zhang
Impact Factor: 1.419
ISI Journal Citation Reports © Ranking: 2013: 47/153 (Zoology)
Online ISSN: 1749-4877
Recently Published Issues
Special Issue: Biological Consequences of Global Change
In 2008, ISZS initiated the BCGC international research program. First supported by CAS, in 2009, it was adopted by IUBS. There are over 20 scientists from Australia, Chile, China, France, Germany, India, Israel, Norway, Russia and the USA involved in the program. The focus of the BCGC program is to organize a diverse group of international experts, with expertise in many scientific disciplines, to develop an understanding of the biological consequences and the mechanisms on biological structures, endangered species and biological disasters under both global climate change and human activities. One of the goals is to promote scientific understanding of BCGC and improve the management of our Earth.
Also of interest
5th International Symposium of Integrative Zoology
Beijing, China, 25 to 28 June 2013
5th International Conference on Rodent Biology and Management (ICRBM) Zhengzhou
Henan, China, 25 to 29 August 2014
IV International Symposium: Invasion of Alien Species in Holarctic
Borok, Yaroslavl, Russian Federation, 22 to 28 September 2013
ICZ Congress - Zoology in a changing world: the response of animals to human activities
Haifa, Israel, September 2012
Subscribe to Integrative Zoology to stay informed about the latest findings in all aspects of animal life
Become an ISZS member and get a discounted subscription! Click here
Integrative Zoology on Twitter!
Don't miss out, recommend Integrative Zoology to your librarian
The article: Wound healing during hibernation by black bears (Ursus americanus) in the wild: elicitation of reduced scar formation was featured in BBC Nature News: Hibernating bears' wounds heal without scars and Discover News: Wounded Black Bear Sleeps it Off
December Special Issue on Tiger Conservation
Tiger population may be the second largest in the world, but it remains under threat
New research has revealed that the population of Sumatran tigers on Indonesia's Sumatra island is higher than believed, with the island now thought to be home to the second largest tiger population in the world, according to a report published this week.
Latest Review Papers
Applying various algorithms for species distribution modelling
X. Li and Y. Wang
Biological consequences of global change for birds
A. P. Møller
Review and synthesis of the effects of climate change on amphibians
Y. Li, J. M. Cohen and J. R. Rohr
Frugivory and seed dispersal by tapirs: an insight on their ecological role
G. O'Farril, M. Galetti and A. Campos-Arceiz
A review of the reproductive biology and breeding management of tapirs
B. Pukazhenthi, V. Quse, M. Hoyer, H. van Engeldorp Gastelaars, O. Sanjur and J. L. Brown
Recent Special Features
2012 Vol 7 Iss 2 - Contains a special section on Biological Consequences of Global Change.
2011 Vol 6 Iss 1 - Special Issue on the selected proceedings of the 7th International Crustacean Congress (ICC7) which was held in Qingdao, China June 20 to 25 2010. John Buckeridge is serving as Guest Editor.
2011 Vol 6 Iss 3 - Contains a special section on animal-seed interaction. Dr. Ahimsa Campos Arceiz, Dr. Tomás Carlo and Dr. Michael Steele are serving as Guest Editors.
2011 Vol 6 Iss 4 - Features a special section with papers from the 4th International Conference on Rodent Biology and Management (ICRBM). Dr. Nico Avenant and Dr. Christopher Dickman are serving as Guest Editors.