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Individual variability and spatial heterogeneity in fish population models

In this paper we examine the problem of modelling a fish population, composed of unique individuals, that inhabits a spatially heterogeneous environment. We explore the advantages and disadvantages of explicitly representing the differences between individual fish and the environment's spatial heter... Full description

Journal Title: Reviews in Fish Biology and Fisheries Vol.4(1), pp.91-123
Main Author: Tyler, Ja
Other Authors: Rose, Ka
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Created: 1994
ID: ISSN: 0960-3166
Link: http://search.proquest.com/docview/16928299/?pq-origsite=primo
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recordid: proquest16928299
title: Individual variability and spatial heterogeneity in fish population models
format: Article
creator:
  • Tyler, Ja
  • Rose, Ka
subjects:
  • Models
  • Life Cycle
  • Fishery Biology
  • Mortality
  • Marine Fish
  • Population Dynamics
  • Growth
  • Models
  • Life Cycle
  • Behavior
  • Mortality
  • Population Dynamics
  • Growth
  • Pisces
  • Marine
  • Population Dynamics
  • Ecology/Community Studies
  • Modeling, Mathematics, Computer Applications
  • Fish
  • Behavior
  • Fishery Biology
  • Marine Fish
ispartof: Reviews in Fish Biology and Fisheries, Vol.4(1), pp.91-123
description: In this paper we examine the problem of modelling a fish population, composed of unique individuals, that inhabits a spatially heterogeneous environment. We explore the advantages and disadvantages of explicitly representing the differences between individual fish and the environment's spatial heterogeneity. The population models we review consider populations with spatial heterogeneity, populations with individual variability, and a few with both. The models of individual behaviour that we cover consider rules for individual movements and rules for individual habitat selection. We provide some historical perspective on the importance of spatial heterogeneity in population dynamics, on mechanisms for incorporating individual movement into population models, and on rules fish follow to maximize their fitness when selecting habitats.
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 0960-3166
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 09603166
  • 0960-3166
url: Link


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identifierISSN: 0960-3166
subjectModels ; Life Cycle ; Fishery Biology ; Mortality ; Marine Fish ; Population Dynamics ; Growth ; Models ; Life Cycle ; Behavior ; Mortality ; Population Dynamics ; Growth ; Pisces ; Marine ; Population Dynamics ; Ecology/Community Studies ; Modeling, Mathematics, Computer Applications ; Fish ; Behavior ; Fishery Biology ; Marine Fish
descriptionIn this paper we examine the problem of modelling a fish population, composed of unique individuals, that inhabits a spatially heterogeneous environment. We explore the advantages and disadvantages of explicitly representing the differences between individual fish and the environment's spatial heterogeneity. The population models we review consider populations with spatial heterogeneity, populations with individual variability, and a few with both. The models of individual behaviour that we cover consider rules for individual movements and rules for individual habitat selection. We provide some historical perspective on the importance of spatial heterogeneity in population dynamics, on mechanisms for incorporating individual movement into population models, and on rules fish follow to maximize their fitness when selecting habitats.
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abstractIn this paper we examine the problem of modelling a fish population, composed of unique individuals, that inhabits a spatially heterogeneous environment. We explore the advantages and disadvantages of explicitly representing the differences between individual fish and the environment's spatial heterogeneity. The population models we review consider populations with spatial heterogeneity, populations with individual variability, and a few with both. The models of individual behaviour that we cover consider rules for individual movements and rules for individual habitat selection. We provide some historical perspective on the importance of spatial heterogeneity in population dynamics, on mechanisms for incorporating individual movement into population models, and on rules fish follow to maximize their fitness when selecting habitats.
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date1994-03
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