Analyzing Quantitative Relationships Between Seabirds and Marine Resource Patches

  • J. Christopher Haney
  • Andrew R. Solow
Part of the Current Ornithology book series (CUOR, volume 9)


Spatial relationships in the ocean form the bases for interpreting many aspects of seabird ecology. Spatial characterization enables the detection of foraging segregation among seabird species (e.g., Trivelpiece et al., 1987; Weimerskirch et al., 1988). Distances that seabirds commute to obtain food for their young (Adams and Wilson, 1987) and the proximity of suitable foraging zones to colonies (Anderson and Ricklefs, 1987) have implications for a large suite of seabird life history parameters: activity and energy budgets of adults (Prince and Francis, 1984; Cairns et al., 1987a), colony attendance (Gaston and Nettleship, 1982; Piatt et al., 1990), meal delivery to chicks (Ricklefs et al., 1985), chick growth rates (Shea and Ricklefs, 1985; Nelson, 1987), breeding success (Schaffner, 1986; Cairns, 1987a, b), energy flow (Wiens and Scott, 1975; Schneider and Hunt, 1982; Ricklefs, 1983; Wiens, 1984), timing of reproduction (Birkhead and Nettleship, 1987a, b), and even composition and locations of the colonies themselves (Springer and Roseneau, 1985; Springer et al., 1987).


Physical Layout Seabird Species Marine Bird South Atlantic Bight Marine Study 
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Copyright information

© Springer Science+Business Media New York 1992

Authors and Affiliations

  • J. Christopher Haney
    • 1
  • Andrew R. Solow
    • 1
  1. 1.Woods Hole Oceanographic InstitutionWoods HoleUSA

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