Publications

Journal Articles

  1. Undersea Constellations: The Global Biology of an Endangered Marine Megavertebrate Further Informed through Citizen Science. BioScience
  2. & Identification of animal movement patterns using tri-axial magnetometry. Movement Ecology 5(1)
  3. & Identification of animal movement patterns using tri-axial magnetometry. Movement Ecology 5(1)
  4. & Energy Landscapes and the Landscape of Fear. Trends in Ecology & Evolution 32(2), 88-96.
  5. & Diving behavior in a free-living, semi-aquatic herbivore, the Eurasian beaver Castor fiber. Ecology and Evolution
  6. & Psychomotor Tremor and Proprioceptive Control Problems in Current and Former Stimulant Drug Users: An Accelerometer Study of Heavy Users of Amphetamine, MDMA, and Other Recreational Stimulants. The Journal of Clinical Pharmacology
  7. & Long necks enhance and constrain foraging capacity in aquatic vertebrates. Proceedings of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences 284(1867), 20172072
  8. et. al. A spherical-plot solution to linking acceleration metrics with animal performance, state, behaviour and lifestyle. Movement Ecology 4(1)
  9. & Swimming activity and energetic costs of adult lake sturgeon during fishway passage. The Journal of Experimental Biology 219(16), 2534-2544.
  10. & Extreme roll angles in Argentine sea bass: Could refuge ease posture and buoyancy control of marine coastal fishes?. Marine Biology 163(4)
  11. Recent advances in telemetry for estimating the energy metabolism of wild fishes. Journal of Fish Biology 88(1), 284-297.
  12. & Extreme roll angles in Argentine sea bass: Could refuge ease posture and buoyancy control of marine coastal fishes?. Marine Biology 163(4)
  13. & Cold birds under pressure: Can thermal substitution ease heat loss in diving penguins?. Marine Biology 163(2)
  14. & Pushed to the limit: food abundance determines tag-induced harm in penguins. Animal Welfare 24(1), 37-44.
  15. & Are bio-telemetric devices a drag? Effects of external tags on the diving behaviour of great cormorants. Marine Ecology Progress Series 519, 239-249.
  16. & Sloths like it hot: ambient temperature modulates food intake in the brown-throated sloth (Bradypus variegatus). PeerJ 3, e875
  17. & TimeClassifier: a visual analytic system for the classification of multi-dimensional time series data. The Visual Computer 31(6-8), 1067-1078.
  18. & Options for modulating intra-specific competition in colonial pinnipeds: the case of harbour seals (Phoca vitulina) in the Wadden Sea. PeerJ 3, e957
  19. & A new perspective on how humans assess their surroundings; derivation of head orientation and its role in ‘framing’ the environment. PeerJ 3, e908
  20. & Moving northward: comparison of the foraging effort of Magellanic penguins from three colonies of northern Patagonia. Marine Biology 162(7), 1451-1461.
  21. & Accelerometer-derived activity correlates with volitional swimming speed in lake sturgeon (Acipenserfulvescens). Canadian Journal of Zoology 93(8), 645-654.
  22. & The Use of Acceleration to Code for Animal Behaviours; A Case Study in Free-Ranging Eurasian Beavers Castor fiber. PLOS ONE 10(8), e0136751
  23. & In search of rules behind environmental framing; the case of head pitch. Movement Ecology 3(1)
  24. & Prying into the intimate secrets of animal lives; software beyond hardware for comprehensive annotation in ‘Daily Diary’ tags. Movement Ecology 3(1)
  25. & Step by step: reconstruction of terrestrial animal movement paths by dead-reckoning. Movement Ecology 3(1)
  26. & Utility of biological sensor tags in animal conservation. Conservation Biology 29(4), 1065-1075.
  27. & Mass enhances speed but diminishes turn capacity in terrestrial pursuit predators. eLife 4
  28. & Human-wildlife conflicts in a crowded airspace. Science 348(6234), 502-504.
  29. & Turn costs change the value of animal search paths. Ecology Letters 16(9), 1145-1150.
  30. & Construction of energy landscapes can clarify the movement and distribution of foraging animals. Proceedings of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences 279(1730), 975-980.
  31. Animal behaviour: The price tag. Nature 469, 164-165.
  32. & Use of overall dynamic body acceleration for estimating energy expenditure in cormorants. Journal of Experimental Marine Biology and Ecology 399(2), 151
  33. & Assessing the development and application of the accelerometry technique for estimating energy expenditure. Comparative Biochemistry and Physiology Part A: Molecular & Integrative Physiology 158(3), 305
  34. & Assessing the Validity of the Accelerometry Technique for Estimating the Energy Expenditure of Diving Double-Crested CormorantsPhalacrocorax auritus. Physiological and Biochemical Zoology 84(2), 230
  35. & N-dimensional animal energetic niches clarify behavioural options in a variable marine environment. Journal of Experimental Biology 214(4), 646-656.
  36. & Women from Venus, men from Mars: inter-sex foraging differences in the imperial cormorant Phalacrocorax atriceps a colonial seabird. Oikos 120(3), 350
  37. & Women from Venus, men from Mars: inter-sex foraging differences in the imperial cormorant Phalacrocorax atriceps a colonial seabird. Oikos 120(3), 350
  38. & Weaving marine food webs from end to end under global change. Journal of Marine Systems 84(3-4), 106
  39. & Making overall dynamic body acceleration work: on the theory of acceleration as a proxy for energy expenditure. Methods in Ecology and Evolution 2(1), 23
  40. & Pitching a new angle on elephant seal dive patterns. Polar Biology 34(8), 1197
  41. & Convergent evolution in locomotory patterns of flying and swimming animals. Nature Communications 2, 352
  42. & Effect of anthropogenic feeding regimes on activity rhythms of laboratory mussels exposed to natural light. Hydrobiologia 655(1), 197
  43. & Behavioural adaptations of mussels to varying levels of food availability and predation risk. Journal of Molluscan Studies 76(4), 348
  44. & Pedalling downhill and freewheeling up; a penguin perspective on foraging. Aquatic Biology 8, 193
  45. & Working beneath the surface: interplay of biomechanics, physiology and behavioural ecology in diving seabirds. Aquatic Biology 8, 191
  46. & Buoyed up and slowed down: speed limits for diving birds in shallow water. Aquatic Biology 8, 259
  47. & Dive efficiency versus depth in foraging emperor penguins. Aquatic Biology 8, 269
  48. & Accelerating estimates of activity-specific metabolic rate in fishes: Testing the applicability of acceleration data-loggers. Journal of Experimental Marine Biology and Ecology 385(1-2), 85
  49. Resource partitioning and niche hyper-volume overlap in free-living Pygoscelid penguins. Functional Ecology 24(3), 646-657.
  50. & Behaviour and buoyancy regulation in the deepest-diving reptile: the leatherback turtle. Journal of Experimental Biology 213(23), 4074
  51. & Estimating energy expenditure of animals using the accelerometry technique; activity, inactivity and comparison with the heart rate technique. Journal of Experimental Biology 212, 471-482.
  52. & Tracking macaroni penguins during long foraging trips using ‘behavioural geolocation’. Polar Biology 32(4), 645
  53. & Visualisation of Sensor Data from Animal Movement. Computer Graphics Forum 28(3), 815
  54. & The relationship between oxygen consumption and body acceleration in a range of species. Comparative Biochemistry and Physiology Part A: Molecular & Integrative Physiology 152(2), 197
  55. & Accelerometry to Estimate Energy Expenditure during Activity: Best Practice with Data Loggers. Physiological and Biochemical Zoology 82(4), 396
  56. & Recording raptor behavior on the wing via accelerometry. Journal of Field Ornithology 80(2), 171
  57. & Trans-species polymorphism of the Mhc class II DRB-like gene in banded penguins (genus Spheniscus). Immunogenetics 61(5), 341
  58. & Pushed for time or saving on fuel: fine-scale energy budgets shed light on currencies in a diving bird. Proceedings of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences 276(1670), 3149
  59. & Valve gape and exhalant pumping in bivalves: optimization of measurement. Aquatic Biology 6, 191
  60. & Identification of imperial cormorant Phalacrocorax atriceps behaviour using accelerometers. Endangered Species Research 10, 29
  61. & A new prospect for tagging large free-swimming sharks with motion-sensitive data-loggers. Fisheries Research 97(1-2), 11
  62. & Recording raptor behavior on the wing via accelerometry. Journal of Field Ornithology 80(2), 171
  63. & Towards a robust measure of body motion: over what period should acceleration be smoothed to derive the dynamic component?. Aquatic Biology 4, 235-241.
  64. & Acceleration versus heart rate for estimating energy expenditure and speed during locomotion in animals: Tests with an easy model species, Homo sapiens. Zoology 111(3), 231
  65. & Tracking vertebrates for conservation: Introduction. Endangered Species Research 4, 1-2.
  66. & What grounds some birds for life? Movement and diving in the sexually dimorphic Galapagos cormorant. Ecological Monographs 78(4), 633-652.
  67. & Seeing the light: depth and time restrictions in the foraging capacity of emperor penguins at Pointe Géologie, Antarctica. Aquatic Biology 3, 217
  68. & Foraging behaviour and habitat partitioning of two sympatric cormorants in Patagonia, Argentina. Ibis 150(3), 558
  69. & Mit den Pinguinen in die Tiefe tauchen: Neue Erkenntnisse über das Verhalten von Pinguinen im Meer. Meer und Museum 20, 133-142.
  70. & The role of infrequent and extraordinary deep dives in leatherback turtles (Dermochelys coriacea). Journal of Experimental Biology 211(16), 2566
  71. & Activity and diving metabolism correlate in Steller sea lion Eumetopias jubatus. Aquatic Biology 2, 75
  72. & Scaling laws of marine predator search behaviour. Nature 451(7182), 1098
  73. & Acceleration versus heart rate for estimating energy expenditure and speed during locomotion in animals: Tests with an easy model species, Homo sapiens. Zoology 111(3), 231
  74. & Flexible paddle sheds new light on speed: a novel method for the remote measurement of swim speed in aquatic animals. Endangered Species Research 4, 157
  75. & Prying into the intimate details of animal lives: use of a daily diary on animals. Endangered Species Research 4, 123
  76. & Identification of animal movement patterns using tri-axial accelerometry. Endangered Species Research 10, 47
  77. & All at sea with animal tracks; methodological and analytical solutions for the resolution of movement. Deep Sea Research Part II: Topical Studies in Oceanography 54(3-4), 193
  78. & Moving towards acceleration for estimates of activity-specific metabolic rate in free-living animals: the case of the cormorant. Journal of Animal Ecology 75(5), 1081

Book Chapters

  1. & Multi-Channel Data-Logging: Towards Determination of Behaviour and Metabolic Rate in Free-Swimming Sharks. In Tagging and Tracking of Marine Animals with Electronic Devices. (pp. 211Springer.
  2. & High latitutude-living in the emperor penguin: Constraints on foraging and their consequences. In Hempel, G., Hempel, I (Ed.), The Biology of Polar Seas. Berlin: Springer.