PCOD+ Project Outputs

PCOD+ Project Outputs 2018-01-30T08:32:43+00:00
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In this page we will include the main outputs from the PCoD+ project as these become available, including Journal Articles and Working Group Meeting Reports.

PCoD Related Publications

Here are a few examples of publications and reports from various researchers worldwide that are related to PCoD:

Harwood et al. (in prep). Understanding the population consequences of disturbance.

Booth et al. (2016). Using an interim PCoD protocol to assess the effects of disturbance associated with US Navy exercises on marine mammal populations.

Harwood & Booth. (2016). The application of an interim PCoD (PCoD Lite) protocol and its extension to other marine mammal populations and sites.

Fleishman et al. (2016). Monitoring population-level responses of marine mammals to human activities.

Christiansen & Lusseau (2015). Linking Behavior to Vital Rates to Measure the Effects of Non‐Lethal Disturbance on Wildlife.

King et al. (2015). An interim framework for assessing the population consequences of disturbance.

Rolland et al. (2015). Health of North Atlantic right whales over three decades: from individual health to demographic and population health trends.

Pirotta et al. (2015). Predicting the effects of human developments on individual dolphins to understand potential long-term population consequences.

TNO (2015). Cumulative effects of impulsive underwater sound on marine mammals.

New et al. (2014). Using short-term measures of behaviour to estimate long-term fitness of southern elephant seals.

New et al. (2013). Using energetic models to investigate the survival and reproduction of beaked whales.

Schick et al. (2013). Estimating resource acquisition and at-sea body condition of a marine predator.

Schick et al. (2013). Using Hierarchical Bayes to Understand Movement, Health, and Survival in the Endangered North Atlantic Right Whale.

National Research Council (2005). Marine Mammal Populations and Ocean Noise; Determining When Noise Causes Biologically Significant Effects.