By Jim Hone
Chapter 1 advent (pages 1–8):
Chapter 2 utilized inhabitants and neighborhood Ecology (pages 09–19):
Chapter three atmosphere (pages 20–28):
Chapter four inhabitants Ecology of Feral Pigs (pages 29–53):
Chapter five flooring Disturbance and Feral Pigs (pages 54–70):
Chapter 6 Feral Pig inhabitants administration (pages 71–96):
Chapter 7 neighborhood Ecology (pages 97–120):
Chapter eight the longer term: administration thoughts (pages 121–140):
Chapter nine Conclusions (pages 141–146):
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Additional resources for Applied Population and Community Ecology: The Case of Feral Pigs in Australia
32 Applied Population and Community Ecology per month across all seven sites. 1). Hence the dung counts also showed a clumped spatial dispersion pattern (b > 1). To summarise, the estimated exponents (b) were within the range of 1–3 often reported for wildlife and other species (Taylor 1961; Anderson et al. 1982; Taylor et al. 1983) and were consistent with clumped temporal and spatial dispersion patterns. Population density Population density is rarely known for a wildlife species. If known, however, it can be useful for wildlife managers.
2009). 76 female young per adult female per year) were from Saunders (1993). 60) of feral pigs was estimated as the complement of the mean age-speciﬁc mortality rate (qx ) data of Saunders (1993), though adjusted downwards slightly to achieve a stable trend in abundance. 3 Demographic parameters of feral pig, red fox and wild horse populations. The ﬁrst values shown are those for a stable population, and then corresponding values are shown for increasing and decreasing populations. Fecundity, adult survival and ﬁnite population growth rate (λ) have units of per year.
99) and higher than some other estimates, except that calculated from Twigg et al. 5). 3b). 67 (Berghout 2000), slightly less than that reported by Hone (1999). 27) reported by Garrott et al. 25) for wild horses in Kakadu National Park in northern Australia (Skeat 1990). 84) reported by Berman (1991) in central Australia. 67 per year (Skeat 1990). 5 Examples of estimates of annual ﬁnite population growth rates (λ) of feral pig populations from ﬁeld studies and from modelling. NA = not applicable.