New PDF release: A Manual for Wildlife Radio Tagging, Second Edition

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  • February 16, 2018
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By Robert E. Kenward

ISBN-10: 0124042422

ISBN-13: 9780124042421

Holding the introductory taste of the now vintage First variation, this revision contains the entire newest thoughts within the box. New details on equipment of radio tag harnessing, new sections on satellite tv for pc monitoring concepts and new varieties of facts research are all incorporated. nonetheless the single finished, up to date, advent to this basic procedure for natural world and behavioral biologists. * a distinct consultant to the topic* complete insurance of the very most up-to-date options in either terrestrial and satellite tv for pc monitoring* targeted, functional suggestions in the best way to healthy tags, music animals, resource and overview equipments and methods and examine ensuing facts

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Extra resources for A Manual for Wildlife Radio Tagging, Second Edition

Sample text

When both vertical and horizontal bearings are required). Loop antennas are preferred for tracking on foot at frequencies below 100 MHz. /6 dipole, with a reception pattern which gives a null at each side along the loop's axis (Fig. 90). , 1979). /6 loop is small enough (20 em diameter) to be fixed to the outside of a board like a table-tennis bat, where it is much less likely than a Yagi, H-Adcock or dipole to get snagged in dense cover. Since a very strong signal is obtained from a transmitter within the loop circumference, small open loops are handy for finding tags which have dropped off animals, for instance under muddy water (Solomon and Storeton-West, 1983).

Even whip antennas through the skin to maximise power output have been used. However, the less compact forms raise increased concern about animal welfare. 4 Mounting techniques In choosing tags designed for a particular attachment technique, one needs to be aware of the associated advantages and limitations. The mounting technique affects the size of tag that can be attached, its radiation efficiency, its influence on the animal and the skill needed to attach it. These aspects of project planning are discussed now, leaving the details of tag construction and attachment until Chapters 5 and 6.

G. , 1974; Kolz and Johnson, 1975; Cederlund and Lemnell, 1980). For instance, adding elements to a Yagi antenna increases both its gain (Fig. 10) and its accuracy. Thus, a twelve-element Yagi has a gain of about 14dB over a dipole, and some 7 dB over a three-element Yagi. This gain is not achieved without cost, however, because the higher the gain the narrower the angle (beamwidth) in which it can be obtained. The peak gain of a Yagi is obtained with the antenna pointing directly at the signal source, and this drops by 3 dB when a three-element Yagi points about 30° to either side of this line, giving a total half-power beamwidth of 60° (Fig.

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A Manual for Wildlife Radio Tagging, Second Edition by Robert E. Kenward


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