Chapter 15. Parasites

E.P. Hoberg, S.J. Kutz, J. Cook, K.V. Galaktionov, V. Haukisalmi, H. Henttonen, S. Laaksonen, A. Makarikov, D.J. Marcogliese

Результат исследований: Публикации в книгах, отчётах, сборниках, трудах конференцийглава/разделнаучнаярецензирование

Выдержка

Язык оригиналане определен
Название основной публикацииArctic Biodiversity Assessment (The Conservation of Arctic Flora and Fauna (CAFF), Arctic Council)
Страницы560, 420–449
СостояниеОпубликовано - 2013

Цитировать

Hoberg, E. P., Kutz, S. J., Cook, J., Galaktionov, K. V., Haukisalmi, V., Henttonen, H., ... Marcogliese, D. J. (2013). Chapter 15. Parasites. В Arctic Biodiversity Assessment (The Conservation of Arctic Flora and Fauna (CAFF), Arctic Council) (стр. 560, 420–449)
Hoberg, E.P. ; Kutz, S.J. ; Cook, J. ; Galaktionov, K.V. ; Haukisalmi, V. ; Henttonen, H. ; Laaksonen, S. ; Makarikov, A. ; Marcogliese, D.J. / Chapter 15. Parasites. Arctic Biodiversity Assessment (The Conservation of Arctic Flora and Fauna (CAFF), Arctic Council). 2013. стр. 560, 420–449
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title = "Chapter 15. Parasites",
abstract = "Parasites are among the most common organisms on the planet, and represent diverse members of all biological communities. Parasites tie communities together, revealing or telling stories about critical connections established by a history of evolution, ecology (food habits, foraging behavior, interactions among host species) and biogeography (patterns of geographic distribution) for host populations, species, ecosystems and regional faunas that constitute the biosphere. As such these organisms tell us about the processes, biological (e.g. range shifts, invasion) and physical (e.g. climate variation), that have determined the patterns of diversity that we observe in high latitude ecosystems. Parasites can have subtle to severe effects on individual hosts or broader impacts on host populations which may cascade through ecosystems. Parasitic diseases have dual significance: 1. influencing sustainability for species and populations of invertebrates, fishes, birds and mammals, and 2. secondarily affecting food",
author = "E.P. Hoberg and S.J. Kutz and J. Cook and K.V. Galaktionov and V. Haukisalmi and H. Henttonen and S. Laaksonen and A. Makarikov and D.J. Marcogliese",
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Hoberg, EP, Kutz, SJ, Cook, J, Galaktionov, KV, Haukisalmi, V, Henttonen, H, Laaksonen, S, Makarikov, A & Marcogliese, DJ 2013, Chapter 15. Parasites. в Arctic Biodiversity Assessment (The Conservation of Arctic Flora and Fauna (CAFF), Arctic Council). стр. 560, 420–449.

Chapter 15. Parasites. / Hoberg, E.P.; Kutz, S.J.; Cook, J.; Galaktionov, K.V.; Haukisalmi, V.; Henttonen, H.; Laaksonen, S.; Makarikov, A.; Marcogliese, D.J.

Arctic Biodiversity Assessment (The Conservation of Arctic Flora and Fauna (CAFF), Arctic Council). 2013. стр. 560, 420–449.

Результат исследований: Публикации в книгах, отчётах, сборниках, трудах конференцийглава/разделнаучнаярецензирование

TY - CHAP

T1 - Chapter 15. Parasites

AU - Hoberg, E.P.

AU - Kutz, S.J.

AU - Cook, J.

AU - Galaktionov, K.V.

AU - Haukisalmi, V.

AU - Henttonen, H.

AU - Laaksonen, S.

AU - Makarikov, A.

AU - Marcogliese, D.J.

PY - 2013

Y1 - 2013

N2 - Parasites are among the most common organisms on the planet, and represent diverse members of all biological communities. Parasites tie communities together, revealing or telling stories about critical connections established by a history of evolution, ecology (food habits, foraging behavior, interactions among host species) and biogeography (patterns of geographic distribution) for host populations, species, ecosystems and regional faunas that constitute the biosphere. As such these organisms tell us about the processes, biological (e.g. range shifts, invasion) and physical (e.g. climate variation), that have determined the patterns of diversity that we observe in high latitude ecosystems. Parasites can have subtle to severe effects on individual hosts or broader impacts on host populations which may cascade through ecosystems. Parasitic diseases have dual significance: 1. influencing sustainability for species and populations of invertebrates, fishes, birds and mammals, and 2. secondarily affecting food

AB - Parasites are among the most common organisms on the planet, and represent diverse members of all biological communities. Parasites tie communities together, revealing or telling stories about critical connections established by a history of evolution, ecology (food habits, foraging behavior, interactions among host species) and biogeography (patterns of geographic distribution) for host populations, species, ecosystems and regional faunas that constitute the biosphere. As such these organisms tell us about the processes, biological (e.g. range shifts, invasion) and physical (e.g. climate variation), that have determined the patterns of diversity that we observe in high latitude ecosystems. Parasites can have subtle to severe effects on individual hosts or broader impacts on host populations which may cascade through ecosystems. Parasitic diseases have dual significance: 1. influencing sustainability for species and populations of invertebrates, fishes, birds and mammals, and 2. secondarily affecting food

M3 - глава/раздел

SN - 978-9935-431-22-6

SP - 560, 420–449

BT - Arctic Biodiversity Assessment (The Conservation of Arctic Flora and Fauna (CAFF), Arctic Council)

ER -

Hoberg EP, Kutz SJ, Cook J, Galaktionov KV, Haukisalmi V, Henttonen H и соавт. Chapter 15. Parasites. В Arctic Biodiversity Assessment (The Conservation of Arctic Flora and Fauna (CAFF), Arctic Council). 2013. стр. 560, 420–449