Some of the recent publications by the Biodiversity Crew:
- Chisholm, R. A., Giam, X., Sadanandan, K. R., Fung, T., & Rheindt, F. E. (2016). A robust nonparametric method for quantifying undetected extinctions. Conservation Biology. – A Singapore study.
- Tang, G. S., Sadanandan, K. R., & Rheindt, F. E. (2016). Population genetics of the olive‐winged bulbul (Pycnonotus plumosus) in a tropical urban‐fragmented landscape. Ecology and Evolution, 6(1), 78-90 – A Singapore study.
- Chua, M. A., Sivasothi, N., & Meier, R. (2016). Population density, spatiotemporal use and diet of the leopard cat (Prionailurus bengalensis) in a human-modified succession forest landscape of Singapore. Mammal Research, 1-10. – A Singapore study.
- Huang, D., Hoeksema, B. W., Affendi, Y. A., Ang, P. O., Chen, C. A., Huang, H., … & Yeemin, T. (2016). Conservation of reef corals in the South China Sea based on species and evolutionary diversity. Biodiversity and Conservation, 25(2), 331-344.
- Symes, W. S., Rao, M., Mascia, M. B., & Carrasco, L. R. (2015). Why do we lose protected areas? Factors influencing protected area downgrading, downsizing and degazettement in the tropics and subtropics. Global Change Biology.
- Painting, C. J., Rajamohan, G., Chen, Z., Zeng, H., & Li, D. (2016). It takes two peaks to tango: the importance of UVB and UVA in sexual signalling in jumping spiders. Animal Behaviour, 113, 137-146.
- Xu, X., Liu, F., Chen, J., Ono, H., Agnarsson, I., Li, D., & Kuntner, M. (2016). Pre‐Pleistocene geological events shaping diversification and distribution of primitively segmented spiders on East Asian margins. Journal of Biogeography.
- Su, S., Lim, M., & Kunte, K. (2015). Prey from the eyes of predators: Color discriminability of aposematic and mimetic butterflies from an avian visual perspective. Evolution, 69(11), 2985-2994.
- Ho, S., Schachat, S. R., Piel, W. H., & Monteiro, A. (2016). Attack risk for butterflies changes with eyespot number and size. Royal Society Open Science, 3(1), 150614.
- Webb, E. L., Wijedasa, L. S., Theilade, I., Merklinger, F., Bult, M., Steinmetz, R., & Brockelman, W. Y. (2016). James F. Maxwell: Classic Field Botanist, Inimitable Character. Biotropica, 48(1), 132-133.
“Max lived in Singapore, studied at NUS and worked at the Singapore Botanic Gardens. He has a lot of ‘fans’ here in Singapore and in SE Asia at large who were saddened by his passing.
Max was a spectacularly irreverent character but recognized as one of the top botanists in SE Asia; a contrast of a cheerfully abrasive personality but with a deep and genuine concern for plants, conservation and collections-based science. His collection effort over his career included tens of thousands of herbarium specimens.
His passing has been widely felt.”
– Edward WebbAdvertisements