David M. Forsyth
David M. Forsyth
Vertebrate Pest Research Unit, NSW Department of Primary Industries
Bestätigte E-Mail-Adresse bei dpi.nsw.gov.au
Zitiert von
Zitiert von
The handbook of New Zealand mammals
C King, D Forsyth
High predictability in introduction outcomes and the geographical range size of introduced Australian birds: a role for climate
RP Duncan, M Bomford, DM Forsyth, L Conibear
Journal of Animal Ecology 70 (4), 621-632, 2001
The hare, the tortoise and the crocodile: the ecology of angiosperm dominance, conifer persistence and fern filtering
DA Coomes, RB Allen, WA Bentley, LE Burrows, CD Canham, L Fagan, ...
Journal of Ecology 93 (5), 918-935, 2005
Using presence‐only and presence–absence data to estimate the current and potential distributions of established invasive species
AM Gormley, DM Forsyth, P Griffioen, M Lindeman, DSL Ramsey, ...
Journal of Applied Ecology 48 (1), 25-34, 2011
Factors preventing the recovery of New Zealand forests following control of invasive deer
DA Coomes, RB Allen, DM Forsyth, WG Lee
Conservation Biology 17 (2), 450-459, 2003
Climatic suitability, life‐history traits, introduction effort, and the establishment and spread of introduced mammals in Australia
DM Forsyth, RP Duncan, M Bomford, G Moore
Conservation Biology 18 (2), 557-569, 2004
Propagule size and the relative success of exotic ungulate and bird introductions to New Zealand
DM Forsyth, RP Duncan
The American Naturalist 157 (6), 583-595, 2001
Testing the metabolic theory of ecology: allometric scaling exponents in mammals
RP Duncan, DM Forsyth, J Hone
Ecology 88 (2), 324-333, 2007
Enumerating a continental-scale threat: how many feral cats are in Australia?
S Legge, BP Murphy, H McGregor, JCZ Woinarski, J Augusteyn, G Ballard, ...
Biological Conservation 206, 293-303, 2017
Diet and diet preferences of introduced ungulates (Order: Artiodactyla) in New Zealand
DM Forsyth, DA Coomes, G Nugent, GMJ Hall
New Zealand Journal of Zoology 29 (4), 323-343, 2002
Species distributions, surrogacy, and important conservation regions in Canada
LD Warman, DM Forsyth, ARE Sinclair, K Freemark, HD Moore, ...
Ecology letters 7 (5), 374-379, 2004
Testing the irruptive paradigm of large‐herbivore dynamics
DM Forsyth, P Caley
Ecology 87 (2), 297-303, 2006
Modeling the relationship between fecal pellet indices and deer density
DM Forsyth, RJ Barker, G Morriss, MP Scroggie
The Journal of Wildlife Management 71 (3), 964-970, 2007
Estimates of maximum annual population growth rates (rm) of mammals and their application in wildlife management
J Hone, RP Duncan, DM Forsyth
Journal of Applied Ecology 47 (3), 507-514, 2010
Towards a global terrestrial species monitoring program
DS Schmeller, R Julliard, PJ Bellingham, M Böhm, N Brummitt, ...
Journal for Nature Conservation 25, 51-57, 2015
Control of pest mammals for biodiversity protection in Australia. I. Patterns of control and monitoring
B Reddiex, DM Forsyth, E McDonald-Madden, LD Einoder, PA Griffioen, ...
Wildlife Research 33 (8), 691-709, 2007
Impacts of introduced deer and extinct moa on New Zealand ecosystems
DM Forsyth, JM Wilmshurst, RB Allen, DA Coomes
New Zealand Journal of Ecology 34 (1), 48, 2010
Control of pest mammals for biodiversity protection in Australia. II. Reliability of knowledge
B Reddiex, DM Forsyth
Wildlife Research 33 (8), 711-717, 2007
A substantial energetic cost to male reproduction in a sexually dimorphic ungulate
DM Forsyth, RP Duncan, KG Tustin, JM Gaillard
Ecology 86 (8), 2154-2163, 2005
Increasing Himalayan tahr and decreasing chamois densities in the eastern Southern Alps, New Zealand: evidence for interspecific competition
DM Forsyth, GJ Hickling
Oecologia 113 (3), 377-382, 1998
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