Last edited by Zulkisida
Friday, May 8, 2020 | History

3 edition of African elephant database 1998 found in the catalog.

African elephant database 1998

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Published by IUCN, The World Conservation Union in Cambridge, United Kingdom .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Africa
    • Subjects:
    • African elephant -- Africa -- Databases.

    • Edition Notes

      Includes bibliographical references (p. 235-249).

      StatementR.F.W. Barnes ... [et al.].
      SeriesOccasional papers of the IUCN Species Survival Commission ;, no. 22
      ContributionsBarnes, R. F. W.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsQL737.P98 A394 1999
      The Physical Object
      Paginationvi, 249 p. :
      Number of Pages249
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL6823622M
      ISBN 102831704928
      LC Control Number00304880

        The African Elephant population that once showed promising signs of recovery, could be at risk due to the recent surge in poaching for the illegal ivory trade. Learn more about the African elephant, as well as the threats this species faces, what WWF is . In , the African Elephant Database was initiated with the aim to collate and update information on distribution and status of elephant populations in Africa. The database includes results from aerial surveys, dung counts, interviews with local people and data on : Mammalia.

      When an elephant drinks, it sucks as much as 2 gallons ( liters) of water into its trunk at a time. Then it curls its trunk under, sticks the tip of its trunk into its mouth, and blows. Out comes the water, right down the elephant's throat. Since African elephants live where the sun is usually blazing hot, they use their trunks to help them keep cool. At the time of this writing, there are 1, subscribers on the African elephant news list, and subscribers on the Asian elephant news list. Most of those are overlaps, that is, many people are on both lists. Sometimes a story is sent around to both lists that speaks of one continent or species, but is believed to be of interest to all.

        African Elephant Population African elephants are rated ‘Vulnerable’ by the IUCN. The African elephant population is estimated at around , individuals, however, numbers in the last century were estimated to be between 3 and 5 million. Elephant pregnancies are the longest of any mammals, a full 22 months.   larger of the two species of African elephant. Both it and the African Forest Elephant have usually been classified as a single species, known simply as the African Elephant.


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African elephant database 1998 Download PDF EPUB FB2

; Africa; All Years for Africa — — — — — Summary Totals for Africa. Data Category Definite Probable overall data quality at the regional level based on the precision of estimates and the proportion of African elephant database 1998 book elephant range (i.e.

range for which estimates are available). The IQI ranges from. The African elephant is the largest living land mammal. It once inhabited most of the continent, from the Mediterranean coast down to its south tip. This picture of elephant range today is one of scattered, fragmented populations south of the Sahara Desert.

Estimates suggested that elephant populations had more than halved in several areas between Cited by: African Elephant Range () All materials on this site are Copyright (C) IUCN - The International Union for the Conservation of Nature. 19) on the first major analysis of changes in savanna elephant populations in southern and eastern Africa in the period between the African Elephant Database (Barnes et al.

) and the. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.

African Elephants: A Celebration of Majesty Hardcover – February 1, African Elephants: A Celebration of Majesty. Hardcover – February 1, by Sharna Balfour (Author), Daryl Balfour (Photographer) › Visit Amazon's Daryl Balfour Page.

Find all the books, read about the author, and more. See search results for this by: 1. The African Elephant Database (AED) evolved to meet this need. It is the only database that stores data on two basic variables reflecting the conservation status of African elephants – their numbers (abundance) and distribution (range) and so stores both non-spatial and spatial data.

Record created: /09/12 Record updated: /04/ Created by IUCN - Powered by DrupalCited by: Elephant information and database since Welcome to and The Elephant Database.

owned and managed by elephant consultant Dan Koehl. Please like this website on Facebook. With 25 years online, this is the oldest and largest online elephant database in the world and also possibly the largest database of animal individuals. Hardcover. A near fine copy with slight aging to the boards.

The jacket is near fine with wear to the top edge. Index, photos, charts, diagrams, 53 pages of bibliography. pages. The book was written as an up-to-date text on the Elephant.

And this book does just that. Elephant as a Social Animal, Expilitation by Man, Elephant as an. African Elephant Database Occasional paper of the IUCN species survival commission No.

Occasional paper of the IUCN species Cited by: Black Elephants in the Room: The Unexpected Politics of African American Republicans (George Gund Foundation Book in African American Studies) by Corey D.

Fields out of 5 stars 5. Elephant Hunting and Conservation. African Elephant Database (IUCN, Gland, Switzerland, ). books and book chapters and technical reports produced by UNEP-WCMC.

Search the world's most comprehensive index of full-text books. My library. African elephant was listed as threatened under the U.S. Endangered Species Act. As evidence of the species’ population decline continued to accumulate, the African elephant was raised to CITES Appendix I in —a status that listed Loxodonta africana as a species threat-ened with extinction and allows for no commercial trade.

This change. The designation of geographical entities in this book, and the presentation of the material, do not imply the expression of any opinion P. Bouché (). African Elephant Status Report an update from the African Elephant Database.

the AESR is based on data from the African Elephant Database (AED), the most comprehen. African Elephant StudbookAZA North America (PDF) by Deborah Olson, Indianapolis Zoo; Internal relevant links. More elephants from: San Diego Zoo; More elephants from: United States; More elephants that was born: ; More elephants that died: ; All breeding cows; All breeding bulls; The elephant database startpage.

Statistics. Kids already love the majesty of elephants, but they don't often know how far African elephants travel in search of food and water. This book will explain why elephants migrate for these necessities, often using the same paths they've traveled for years. Engaging photographs of elephants Ratings: 0.

ISBN: X OCLC Number: Notes: At head of title: The IUCN Species Survival Commission. "African Elephant Specialist Group, Species Survival Commission, the World Conservation Union in collaboration with Global Resource Information Database, United Nations Environment Programme.".

Elephant Don: The Politics of a Pachyderm Posse-Caitlin O’Connell (): A rare inside look at the social world of African male elephants. Elephant Don tracks Greg and his group of bulls as O’Connell tries to understand the vicissitudes of male friendship, power struggles, and play.

Elephants on the Edge: What Animals Teach Us about Humanity- G.A. Bradshaw (): Drawing on accounts from. Eltringham Dr., S.K. The Illustrated Encyclopedia of Elephants.

New York: Crescent Books, Groning, Karl, and Martin Saller. Elephants A Cultural and Natural History. Tokyo: Konemann, "Acoustic Communication" How Elephants Communicate Status Report An Update from the African Elephant Database" IUCN The World.African elephants are a keystone species, Between andhunting and poaching put the African elephant at risk of extinction, reducing its population by another half.

We describe a combination of genetic, sampling, and statistical methods for inferring the geographic origin of elephant DNA that can greatly assist such management problems.

High demand for ivory reduced the African elephant (Loxodonta africana) population from million toindividuals between and This circumstance.