First three-dimensional tracks of bat migration reveal large amounts of individual behavioral flexibility

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2019
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Ecology. 2019, 100(9), e02762. ISSN 0012-9658. eISSN 1939-9170. Available under: doi: 10.1002/ecy.2762
Zusammenfassung

Animal migration has fascinated humans at least since Aristotle's time, but we only started to understand its details thanks to the famous "arrow storks" in the 19th century that returned to Europe with an arrow in their body, providing the first clues of African wintering sites. Bird migration has received a large amount of attention since then, but knowledge about migration of other organisms, even small passerine birds, remains rudimentary (Bowlin et al. 2010).

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Fachgebiet (DDC)
570 Biowissenschaften, Biologie
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migration, flight, movement, movement ecology, aeroecology, radio tracking, altitude, Nyctalus noctula, common noctule, Großer Abendsegler
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ISO 690O'MARA, Michael Teague, Martin WIKELSKI, Bart KRANSTAUBER, Dina K. N. DECHMANN, 2019. First three-dimensional tracks of bat migration reveal large amounts of individual behavioral flexibility. In: Ecology. 2019, 100(9), e02762. ISSN 0012-9658. eISSN 1939-9170. Available under: doi: 10.1002/ecy.2762
BibTex
@article{OMara2019-09First-45992,
  year={2019},
  doi={10.1002/ecy.2762},
  title={First three-dimensional tracks of bat migration reveal large amounts of individual behavioral flexibility},
  number={9},
  volume={100},
  issn={0012-9658},
  journal={Ecology},
  author={O'Mara, Michael Teague and Wikelski, Martin and Kranstauber, Bart and Dechmann, Dina K. N.},
  note={Article Number: e02762}
}
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