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This layer provides information on putative winter corridors facilitating dispersal from northern populations to patches capable of supporting Canada lynx in the Northern Rocky Mountains. These results combine resource selection, step selection, and least-cost path models to define movement corridors for lynx in the Northern Rocky Mountains. The illustrated corridors were created by using a one-mile buffer around the putative winter corridors facilitating dispersal from northern populations to patches capable of supporting Canada lynx in the Northern Rocky Mountains
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This layer provides information on putative winter corridors facilitating dispersal from northern populations to patches capable of supporting Canada lynx in the Northern Rocky Mountains. These results combine resource selection, step selection, and least-cost path models to define movement corridors for lynx in the Northern Rocky Mountains.
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These layers provides information on putative summer and winter corridors facilitating dispersal from northern populations to patches capable of supporting Canada lynx in the Northern Rocky Mountains. These results combine resource selection, step selection, and least-cost path models to define movement corridors for lynx in the Northern Rocky Mountains. The polygon corridors were created by using a one-mile buffer around the putative winter corridors facilitating dispersal from northern populations to patches capable of supporting Canada lynx in the Northern Rocky Mountains
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This data set is measurements of the proportional area of 17 land-cover types at 5 different spatial scales in Cape May County, NJ at individual radio-tagged American woodcock (Scololpax minor) use locations and at random points across the county. The data set consists of a unique identifier, band number, year or season during which sampling was conducted, spatial coordinates (UTMs),
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17 adult female elk were captured on or around the National Elk Refuge and monitored with GPS collars from 2006 to 2015. Each of these elk were monitored for 1 to 2 years and migrated from the National Elk Refuge to Yellowstone National Park during the spring. Here we provide the unique identifier for each individual elk, the date/time stamp of each GPS location, the GPS location of the elk in UTMs and Lat-Long, the month of each GPS location, the year of each GPS location, and the date of each GPS location in numeric form.
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This layer provides information on putative summer corridors facilitating dispersal from northern populations to patches capable of supporting Canada lynx in the Northern Rocky Mountains. These results combine resource selection, step selection, and least-cost path models to define movement corridors for lynx in the Northern Rocky Mountains. The illustrated corridors were created by using a one-mile buffer around the putative summer corridors facilitating dispersal from northern populations to patches capable of supporting Canada lynx in the Northern Rocky Mountains


    map background search result map search result map Canada Lynx Connectivity Summer Corridors - 1 mile buffer Canada Lynx Connectivity Winter Corridors Canada Lynx Connectivity Winter Corridors - 1 mile buffer U.S. Northern Rockies Canada Lynx Summer and Winter Connectivity Corridors Multiscale resource selection by American Woodcock (Scolopax minor) during fall migration at Cape May, New Jersey Elk GPS collar data from National Elk Refuge (2006-2015) Multiscale resource selection by American Woodcock (Scolopax minor) during fall migration at Cape May, New Jersey Elk GPS collar data from National Elk Refuge (2006-2015) Canada Lynx Connectivity Winter Corridors Canada Lynx Connectivity Winter Corridors - 1 mile buffer U.S. Northern Rockies Canada Lynx Summer and Winter Connectivity Corridors Canada Lynx Connectivity Summer Corridors - 1 mile buffer