Mapping changes in species distribution is important for inventory, change detection, and conservation purposes. It requires ongoing geographic sampling and aggregation. How, where, and when we identify, record, and count species influences our monitoring results. Spatial scale and environmental conditions may influence inventory design. The use of myriad sources of data, including open source and public data will be addressed.
|Presenter||Stella Todd*, Metropolitan State University Of Denver, Biogeographical Regions and Ecosystems as Ontological Units for Biodiversity Monitoring||15||12:00 AM|
|Presenter||Steve Tulowiecki*, SUNY - Geneseo, Assessing factors shaping the distribution of pawpaw (Asimina triloba) in western New York State||15||12:00 AM|
|Presenter||Matthew Marsik*, Department of Geography, University of Florida, Gainesville, FL 32611, USA, Chiung-Shiuan Fu, Department of Geography, University of Florida, Gainesville, FL 32611, USA, Forrest R Stevens, Department of Geography and Geosciences, University of Louisville, Louisville, KY 40292, USA, Michael Binford, Department of Geography, University of Florida, Gainesville, FL 32611, USA, Regional-scale phenological dynamics for forested areas in multiple regions of the United States||15||12:00 AM|
|Presenter||Harriet Minc*, University of Calgary, David Goldblum, University of Calgary, Evaluating Strategies for the Restoration and Reestablishment of Native Grasslands in the Foothills Fescue Subregion in Southern Alberta||15||12:00 AM|
|Presenter||Qianru Liao*, University at Buffalo, SUNY, Adam Wilson, University at Buffalo, SUNY, Spatial Pattern of Plant Species Biodiversity in the Greater Cape Floristic Region of South Africa||15||12:00 AM|
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