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- Sulas, Federica; Kristiansen, Søren Munch; Wynne-Jones, Stephanie
- Journal of archaeological science 2019 v.103 pp. 32-45
- Zanzibar, etc ; anthropogenic activities; archaeology; chemical analysis; clay; geochemistry; magnesium; manganese; phytoliths; rare earth elements; soil; Show all 11 Subjects
- ... The organisation and use of space in domestic contexts remain challenging areas of investigation for archaeology due to the complexity and range of site formation and post-depositional processes. In tropical environments, soil processes speed up the degradation of archaeological and environmental records, and relatively ephemeral structures built of mud or clay degrade quickly after abandonment, l ...
- Alonso Aller, E.; Eklöf, J. S.; Gullström, M.; Kloiber, U.; Linderholm, H. W.; Nordlund, L. M.
- Environmental monitoring and assessment 2019 v.191 no.12 pp. 774
- Zanzibar, etc ; anthropogenic activities; climate; ecosystems; environmental factors; marine protected areas; monitoring; seagrasses; sediments; species diversity; storms; temperature; temporal variation; water currents; Show all 14 Subjects
- ... In a changing environment, there is an increasing interest to monitor ecosystems to understand their responses to environmental change. Seagrass meadows are highly important ecosystems that are under constant pressure from human activities and climate impacts, with marked declines observed worldwide. Despite increasing efforts, monitoring of multispecific tropical seagrass meadows is scarce, parti ...
- PubMed Central:
- Sharpe, Matt; Berggren, Per
- Aquatic conservation 2019 v.29 no.12 pp. 2133-2146
- Zanzibar, etc ; Sousa; anthropogenic activities; bycatch; coasts; conservation areas; developing countries; dolphins; endangered species; funding; gillnets; habitats; mark-recapture studies; monitoring; mortality; population viability analysis; risk; surveys; tourism; Indian Ocean; Show all 20 Subjects
- ... Cetaceans occupying coastal habitats are at high risk of impact from anthropogenic sources which can cause direct mortality or affect long‐term health. Monitoring and detecting change require long‐term studies and reliable funding, not always available especially in developing countries. Management and conservation of cetaceans must therefore use precautionary methods that allow assessment from li ...