Individual Author Record
Name: John L. RoseberryPen Name: None Genre: Non-Fiction Audience: Adult; Born:
-- Website -- http://wildlife.siuc.edu/faculty/j_roseberry.html
-- John L. Roseberry on WorldCat -- http://www.worldcat.org/search?q=john+l.+roseberry
E-Mail: -- email@example.com
Illinois ConnectionRoseberry is a Senior Scientist in Cooperative Wildlife Research at Southern Illinois University in Carbondale.
Biographical and Professional InformationRoseberry is an Emeritus Senior Scientist (Wildlife) in the Cooperative Wildlife Research Laboratory at Southern Illinois University Carbondale. He has authored or coauthored more than 50 technical articles, monographs, and book chapters plus an authoritative book on the population ecology of the northern bobwhite. He is recognized for significant contributions to wildlife conservation and research.Roseberry has twice received The Wildlife Society's Outstanding Publication Award. He has also received the Professional Award of Merit from both the Illinois Chapter and North Central Section of The Wildlife Society. His areas of interest and expertise include population dynamics, habitat relationships, and computer modeling.
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Selected Titles At Your Library
Population ecology of the bobwhite
ISBN: UCAL:B4306776. OCLC Number: Southern Illinois Univ Pr. . This book presents the results and conclusions of the longest continuous study ever undertaken for a local North American game bird population. Since 1950 abundance has been determined seasonally by direct count, nesting ecology by field searches and observation, and hunting pressure and harvest by field interviews. Land use and weather conditions also have been recorded. The period of the study saw considerable change in regional land use and included several of the most severe winters in recorded weather history. Continuing harvest of the study population did not have a progressively depressing effect on standing densities; rather it held breeding stock somewhat below K at a more productive point on the growth curve. Roseberry and Klimstra report that there was clear evidence of an 8 to 10-year cycle within the study population. They found after examining a number of cycle theories that a close temporal relationship existed between their bobwhite data and the nodal lunar cycle described by Archibald (1977). Sound field techniques, long-term data acquisition, and appropriate mathematical and statistical treatment of the data combine to provide a significant contribution to what is known of not only bobwhite but basic population ecology.