By Mark E. Jensen, Patrick S. Bourgeron
Ecosystem administration calls for a making plans and decision-making approach that areas land use in its acceptable ecological context. simply because ecological checks has to be carried out at numerous spatial scales and throughout jurisdictional obstacles, techniques to review has to be appropriate and in line with one another. A Guidebook for built-in EcologicalAssessment analyzes equipment and gives criteria and protocols for overview and the combination of data.
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Extra resources for A Guidebook for Integrated Ecological Assessments
May, R. M. 1990. Applications of fractals in ecology. Trends Ecol. Evolut. 5:79-86. Suter, G. W. 1993. Ecological risk assessment. Ann Arbor, MI: Lewis Publishers. Swanson, F. ; Jones, J. ; Cissel, J. H. 1994. Natural variability: implications for ecosystem management. In: Jensen, M. ; Bourgeron, P. , tech. eds. Volume II: Ecosystem management: principles and applications. PNW-GTR-318. S. Dept. , For. , Pacific Northw. Res. : 80-94. Turner, M. G. 1990. Landscape changes in nine rural counties in Georgia.
Lam, N. ; Walsh, S. ; Michaelsen, J. ; Stow, D. ; Johnannsen, C. ; Johnston, C. A. 1991. Environmental analysis using integrated GIS and remotely sensed data: some research needs and priorities. Photogramm. Eng. Remote Sensing 57:689-697. Diamond, H. , editors. 1987. The use of land. Washington, DC: Island Press. ; Merkel, D. ; Radlof, D. ; Snyder, D. ; Hagihara, J. S. 1984. An ecological land classificationframeworkfor the United States. Misc. Publ. 1439. S. Dept. , For. Servo Everett, Richard; Hessburg, Paul; Jensen, Mark; Bormann, Bernard.
1994). , vegetation, species distribution, human settlement patterns) that commonly display large temporal variability at a given map scale. Accordingly, they provide dynamic snapshots of ecosystem trends and require ongoing monitoring and periodic update depending on the amount of change experienced in an assessment area. For example, the occurrence of large-scale fires in an area can greatly alter vegetative patterns; consequently, maps of existing vegetation would need to be revised or rebuilt following such an event.
A Guidebook for Integrated Ecological Assessments by Mark E. Jensen, Patrick S. Bourgeron