Utilize este identificador para referenciar este registo: http://hdl.handle.net/10400.12/1507
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dc.contributor.authorCatry, Paulo-
dc.contributor.authorSilva, Mónica C.-
dc.contributor.authorMacKay, S.-
dc.contributor.authorCampos, Ana R.-
dc.contributor.authorMasello, J.-
dc.contributor.authorQuillfeldt, P.-
dc.contributor.authorStrange, Ian J.-
dc.identifier.citationPolar Biology, 30, 391-394por
dc.description.abstractSmall burrowing petrels nesting on islands rarely survive introductions of mammalian predators. On New Island, a population of around two million pairs of thin-billed prions nests despite the presence of introduced ship rats, house mice and feral cats. Understanding the mechanisms of such coexistence is important, as it is important to establish a baseline for future monitoring. To do this, prion breeding success was determined for 7 years and in several habitats. Breeding success was high, except for the small fraction of the population that nests in tussock Poa Xabellata stands, where several lines of evidence suggest significant predation by rats. Such high breeding success possibly resulted from predator swamping in this highly seasonal environment. This study suggests that introduced mammals do not currently depress thin-billed prion breeding success on New Island. However, cats and rodents might have future harmful eVects if external factors depressed the prion population or allow a signiWcant population growth of predators on New Island.por
dc.titleCan thin-billed prions Pachyptila belcheri breed successfully on an island with introduced rats, mice and cats? The case of New Island, Falkland Islandspor
degois.publication.titlePolar Biologypor
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