Offered in two widths--330mm (13") and 430mm (17")--the press utilizes offset technology from Drent
An additional important contribution of this study is the suggestion that seasonal decline in clutch size in this snow goose population is consistent with individual optimization hypotheses proposed by Drent
Goebel developed a variety of different presses that efficiently serve customers across a wide variety of different markets.
The ideas and models of Daan and Drent
and their co-workers (e.g., Daan et al.
This demand prompted MPS to approach Drent
Goebel as an OEM supplier of offset technology for its new press lines.
1992), to produce and incubate a clutch (e.g., Haftorn and Reinertsen 1985, Moreno and Carlson 1989), and to feed the young (e.g., Drent
and Daan 1980).
description of the procurement: The subject of the public contract is the modernization of the current control and control system (registry control, Belt monitoring, Color control and insetter control system for the drent
vision u1133) as a whole, At least with the maintenance of existing functionalities.
Competition between early and late fledglings may have played a role in the disappearance of late fledglings (Kluyver 1971), because age and prior occupancy are important predictors of dominance (Drent
1983, Sandell and Smith 1991).
Furthermore, egg mass varies with developmental state of the egg (Drent
1970, Rahn and Ar 1974), and it was not feasible to measure most eggs when newly laid.
Wally Nard, Drent
Goebel, reviewed the latest technology on the company's variable sleeve offset press and Denny McGee, MPS America, gave a thorough review of the world of narrow web and gravure's place within it.
and Daan (1980) emphasized the importance of body condition as a predictor of breeding success in birds and postulated that the amount of reserves at the onset of breeding (i.e., the "capital"), shaped by environmental conditions, will act on the rate of energy expenditure devoted to breeding.
Poor feeding conditions at this time may either force females to postpone egg-laying until their body condition and rate of food intake reach a critical threshold necessary for production of viable eggs (Perrins 1970, Drent
and Daan 1980), or they may indicate insufficient food during later energetically critical phases of the breeding cycle, e.g., incubation or feeding of young (Nilsson 1994).