autecology

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au·te·col·o·gy

 (ô′tĭ-kŏl′ə-jē)
n.
The branch of ecology that deals with the biological relationship between an individual organism or an individual species and its environment.

au′te·co·log′i·cal (-kə-lŏj′ĭ-kəl) adj.

autecology

(ˌɔːtɪˈkɒlədʒɪ)
n
(Environmental Science) the ecological study of an individual organism or species. Compare synecology
ˌautecoˈlogical adj

aut•e•col•o•gy

(ˌɔ təˈkɒl ə dʒɛ)

n.
the ecological study of an individual organism or species.
[1905–10]
aut•ec•o•log•ic (ˌɔt ɛk əˈlɒdʒ ɪk, -i kə-) aut`ec•o•log′i•cal, adj.
aut`ec•o•log′i•cal•ly, adv.

autecology

the branch of ecology that studies the relation of an organism to its environment. Cf. synecology.
See also: Biology
the study of an individual organism, or the species regarded collectively, in relation to environment. — autecologic, autecological, adj.
See also: Environment
Translations
autekologija
References in periodicals archive ?
Hence, as an important research content of bird population ecology, it is worthy of continued concern to reveal the influence mechanism of long-term climate change on bird population dynamics (Bergmann, 1999).
In Brazil, studies on bivalve mollusks mainly involve spatial distribution and abundance (Araujo and Rocha-Barreira, 2004), population ecology (Boehs et al., 2008; Oliveira et al., 2011; Rodrigues et al., 2013), and efficiency and selectivity (Pezzuto et al., 2010).
Population ecology of the California Spotted Owl in the central Sierra Nevada: Annual results 1994.
This review integrates five themes mostly considered in isolation, as independent research fields in wildlife conservation: (1) trophy quality and population ecology of hunted species, (2) behavioural ecology of hunted populations and associated avoidance mechanisms, (3) physiological stress in hunted populations, (4) genetic variability and desirable traits, and (5) socio-economic imperatives in wildlife conservation.
There is also a lack of information about this relatively inconspicuous species and its population ecology. The objectives of this research are to establish baseline information about the size and locations of E.
Suckling GC (1984) Population ecology of the sugar glider Petaurus breviceps, in a system of fragmented habitats.
Our future vets will also need exposure to such fields as population ecology, animal behavior, and much more.
Aldrich (1979 as cited in Carroll, 1984) was the first to link the selection approach (from natural sciences, such as ecology) to organizational theory, giving rise to an Evolutionary Logic of Population Ecology. Similarly, organizational demography and community ecology come together as the product of linking evolution approaches to organizational theory (Carroll, 1984).
We established a laboratory-bred population of golden mice to quantify survivorship and reproductive success of adult pairs when released into their natural habitat and to compare these parameters with a native population of golden mice inhabiting the same forest-edge habitat--important information for conservation management and future studies in small mammal population ecology.
Demographic and biological studies of Ophrysapifera: some results from a 10-year study // Population ecology of terrestrial orchids: SPB Acad.
Within the fire's 9,809 hectares (24,238 acres) bum zone was the entire campus of California State University Channel Islands, home to our on-going exploration of Tyto alba (Bam Owl) population ecology. The Springs fire offered the unique opportunity to explore how Tyto diet changes in the immediate wake of such a complete burn event/ disturbance.