All Stories

  1. People have shaped most of terrestrial nature for at least 12,000 years
  2. Monitoring biodiversity in the Anthropocene using remote sensing in species distribution models
  3. Importance of Indigenous Peoples’ lands for the conservation of Intact Forest Landscapes
  4. To Conserve Nature in the Anthropocene, Half Earth Is Not Nearly Enough
  5. Three global conditions for biodiversity conservation and sustainable use: an implementation framework
  6. Evolution: Biodiversity in the Anthropocene
  7. Archaeological assessment reveals Earth’s early transformation through land use
  8. Sharing the land between nature and people
  9. Half Earth: promises, pitfalls, and prospects of dedicating Half of Earth’s land to conservation
  10. Sustainable intensification in land systems: trade-offs, scales, and contexts
  11. Ecosystem services and nature’s contribution to people: negotiating diverse values and trade-offs in land systems
  12. The chronostratigraphic method is unsuitable for determining the start of the Anthropocene
  13. From features to fingerprints: A general diagnostic framework for anthropogenic geomorphology
  14. Middle-range theories of land system change
  15. The challenge of feeding the world while conserving half the planet
  16. A spatial overview of the global importance of Indigenous lands for conservation
  17. Learning Landscape Ecology: A Practical Guide to Concepts and Techniques. Second Edition. Edited by Sarah E. Gergel and Monica G. Turner. New York: Springer. $69.99 (paper). xviii + 347 p.; ill.; index. ISBN: 978-1-4939-6372-0 (pb); 978-1-4939-6374-4 (...
  18. Closing global knowledge gaps: Producing generalized knowledge from case studies of social-ecological systems
  19. The spatial and temporal domains of modern ecology
  20. The Anthropocene Divide: Obscuring Understanding of Social-Environmental Change
  21. Anthropocene: A Very Short Introduction
  22. Species distribution modeling in regions of high need and limited data: waterfowl of China
  23. Engineering the Anthropocene: Scalable social networks and resilience building in human evolutionary timescales
  24. Evolving the Anthropocene: linking multi-level selection with long-term social–ecological change
  25. Physical geography in the Anthropocene
  26. The Working Group on the Anthropocene: Summary of evidence and interim recommendations
  27. Transparency and Control of Autonomous Wildness: A Reply to Galaz and Mouazen
  28. An Ecoregion-Based Approach to Protecting Half the Terrestrial Realm
  29. What is the Point? Evaluating the Structure, Color, and Semantic Traits of Computer Vision Point Clouds of Vegetation
  30. Making the case for a formal Anthropocene Epoch: an analysis of ongoing critiques
  31. Mapping the Topographic Fingerprints of Humanity Across Earth
  32. Designing Autonomy: Opportunities for New Wildness in the Anthropocene
  33. Involve social scientists in defining the Anthropocene
  34. Evolving human landscapes: a virtual laboratory approach
  35. Bright spots: seeds of a good Anthropocene
  36. Stratigraphic and Earth System approaches to defining the Anthropocene
  37. Evolving the human niche
  38. Spatial Modeling of Wild Bird Risk Factors for Highly Pathogenic A(H5N1) Avian Influenza Virus Transmission
  39. Ambiguous Geographies: Connecting Case Study Knowledge with Global Change Science
  40. The Anthropocene: a conspicuous stratigraphical signal of anthropogenic changes in production and consumption across the biosphere
  41. Late Holocene climate: Natural or anthropogenic?
  42. The Anthropocene is functionally and stratigraphically distinct from the Holocene
  43. Land system science and sustainable development of the earth system: A global land project perspective
  44. Optimal Altitude, Overlap, and Weather Conditions for Computer Vision UAV Estimates of Forest Structure
  45. When did the Anthropocene begin? A mid-twentieth century boundary level is stratigraphically optimal
  46. Meta-studies in land use science: Current coverage and prospects
  47. Ecology in an anthropogenic biosphere
  48. The Anthropogenic Biosphere
  49. The Anthropocene biosphere
  50. Using lightweight unmanned aerial vehicles to monitor tropical forest recovery
  51. Forest census and map data for two temperate deciduous forest edge woodlot patches in Baltimore, Maryland, USA
  52. Colonization of the Americas, ‘Little Ice Age’ climate, and bomb-produced carbon: Their role in defining the Anthropocene
  53. Defining the epoch we live in
  54. Vital Signs, Volume 20 . The Trends That Are Shaping Our Future. By Worldwatch Institute; Project Director:, Michael Renner. Washington (DC): Island Press. $19.99 (paper). xv + 150 p.; ill.; no index. ISBN: 978-1-61091-456-7. 2013.
  55. Managing the whole landscape: historical, hybrid, and novel ecosystems
  56. GLOBE: Analytics for Assessing Global Representativeness
  57. Synthesis in land change science: methodological patterns, challenges, and guidelines
  58. Conservation opportunities across the world's anthromes
  59. Towards decision-based global land use models for improved understanding of the Earth system
  60. Contextualizing the global relevance of local land change observations
  61. Cross-Site Comparison of Land-Use Decision-Making and Its Consequences across Land Systems with a Generalized Agent-Based Model
  62. Looking forward through the past: identification of 50 priority research questions in palaeoecology
  63. Dating the Anthropocene: Towards an empirical global history of human transformation of the terrestrial biosphere
  64. The Ecological Footprint Remains a Misleading Metric of Global Sustainability
  65. Does the Shoe Fit? Real versus Imagined Ecological Footprints
  66. Exploring Agricultural Livelihood Transitions with an Agent-Based Virtual Laboratory: Global Forces to Local Decision-Making
  67. Sustaining biodiversity and people in the world's anthropogenic biomes
  68. High spatial resolution three-dimensional mapping of vegetation spectral dynamics using computer vision
  69. Discovering Ecologically Relevant Knowledge from Published Studies through Geosemantic Searching
  70. Does the terrestrial biosphere have planetary tipping points?
  71. Used planet: A global history
  72. The concept of global tipping points is flawed
  73. Our Dying Planet: An Ecologist's View of the Crisis We Face . By Peter F. Sale. Berkeley (California): University of California Press. $34.95. xii + 339 p.; ill.; index. ISBN: 978-0-520-26756-5. 2011.
  74. The Extent of Novel Ecosystems: Long in Time and Broad in Space
  75. Perspective: Is Everything a Novel Ecosystem? If so, do we need the Concept?
  76. Origins of the Novel Ecosystems Concept
  77. Using Pattern-oriented Modeling (POM) to Cope with Uncertainty in Multi-scale Agent-based Models of Land Change
  78. Designing a system for land change science meta-study
  79. Mapping Avian Influenza Transmission Risk at the Interface of Domestic Poultry and Wild Birds
  80. Pushing the Planetary Boundaries
  81. Political Animals
  82. Planetary Opportunities: A Social Contract for Global Change Science to Contribute to a Sustainable Future
  83. Mapping where ecologists work: biases in the global distribution of terrestrial ecological observations
  84. All Is Not Loss: Plant Biodiversity in the Anthropocene
  85. A global assessment of market accessibility and market influence for global environmental change studies
  86. A world of our making
  87. Modelling the distribution of chickens, ducks, and geese in China
  88. Anthropogenic transformation of the terrestrial biosphere
  89. Holocene carbon emissions as a result of anthropogenic land cover change
  90. Anthropogenic transformation of the biomes, 1700 to 2000
  91. Remote Sensing of Vegetation Structure Using Computer Vision
  92. Land Use and Soil Organic Carbon in China's Village Landscapes
  93. Effect of per-capita land use changes on Holocene forest clearance and CO2 emissions
  94. Distributions of soil phosphorus in China’s densely populated village landscapes
  95. Agricultural landscape change in China's Yangtze Delta, 1942–2002: A case study
  96. Estimating Long-Term Changes in China’s Village Landscapes
  97. Earth Science in the Anthropocene: New Epoch, New Paradigm, New Responsibilities
  98. Putting people in the map: anthropogenic biomes of the world
  99. Environmental Revolution Starts at Home
  100. Measuring change
  101. Key Topics in Landscape Ecology . Cambridge Studies in Landscape Ecology . Edited by Jianguo Wu and , Richard J Hobbs. Cambridge and New York: Cambridge University Press. $135.00 (hardcover); $65.00 (paper). xv + 297 p; ill.; index. ISBN: 978‐0‐521‐85...
  102. Estimating area errors for fine‐scale feature‐based ecological mapping
  103. Ecological Revitalization of Chinese Villages
  104. Measuring long-term ecological changes in densely populated landscapes using current and historical high resolution imagery
  105. Image Misregistration Error in Change Measurements
  106. Spatial accuracy of orthorectified IKONOS imagery and historical aerial photographs across five sites in China
  107. Policy implications of human-accelerated nitrogen cycling
  108. Nitrogen and the Sustainable Village
  109. Field-Scale Nutrient Cycling and Sustainability
  110. Changes in Village-Scale Nitrogen Storage in China's Tai Lake Region
  111. Long-Term Change in Village-Scale Ecosystems in China Using Landscape and Statistical Methods
  114. Sustainable Traditional Agriculture in the Tai Lake Region of China
  115. Changes in Photosynthate Unloading from Perfused Seed Coats of Phaseolus vulgaris L. Induced by Osmoticum and Ethylenediaminetetraacetate (EDTA)