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Life Sciences Group

Global Journal of Ecology


Recent articles to be released shortly in Volume-3

Comparative study on the hydrographical status in the lentic and lotic ecosystems

Published On: October 23, 2017 | Pages: 015 - 018

Author(s): Padmanabha B*
The objective of this study is to assess the hydrography in the lentic and lotic ecosystems. According to this study, the Water Quality Index of lentic ecosystem is highest in the Kukkarahalli lake (106.32), followed by Karanji lake (97.42), Varuna lake (95.73) and lowest in the Kamana lake (94.62). ...
Abstract View Full Article View DOI: 10.17352/gje.000005

Review on the natural conditions and anthropogenic threats of Wetlands in Ethiopian

Published On: June 01, 2017 | Pages: 006 - 014

Author(s): Tadlo Awoke Mengesha*
Wetlands are one of the most multifunctional ecosystems of the world that provide a range of economical, biological ...
Abstract View Full Article View DOI: 10.17352/gje.000004

Worldview of Tribal Communities in Pachmarhi Biosphere Reserve of India

Published On: March 30, 2017 | Pages: 001 - 005

Author(s): Chandra Prakash Kala*
Tribal communities living in the far fl ung areas, including forests and forest fringes, derive a set of inferences and assumptions about the world around them, over the years. The present study, therefore, aims to document such worldview of tribal communities living in the Pachmarhi Biosphere Reserve of India. The questionnaire surveys and interviews were conducte ...
Abstract View Full Article View DOI: 10.17352/gje.000003

Effect of Ocean Acidifi cation on the Communications among Invertebrates Mediated by Plant-Produced Volatile Organic Compounds

Published On: December 30, 2016 | Pages: 012 - 018

Author(s): Valerio Zupo*, Mirko Mutalipassi, Patrick Fink and Marco Di Natale
Chemical communications among plant and animal components are fundamental elements for the functioning and the connectivity of ecosystems. In particular, wound-activated infochemicals trigger specifi c reactions of invertebrates according to evolutionary constraints, permitting them to identify prey cues, escape predators and optimize their behaviors according to s ...
Abstract View Full Article View DOI: 10.17352/gje.000002

Managing Large Herbivores in Protected Areas

Published On: August 17, 2016 | Pages: 001 - 011

Author(s): Rob Found*
By nature of their size, grouping behaviour, and central position within most trophic webs, large terrestrial herbivores -- namely ungulates and elephants -- tend to be both keystone and umbrella species. Their proportionately large impacts on ecosystems extend both top-down (i.e. regulation of vegetation), but also bottom up (regulated their predators). ...
Abstract View Full Article View DOI: 10.17352/gje.000001