Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment

ISSN: 1540-9295

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Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment Q1 Unclaimed

Wiley-Blackwell United States
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Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment is a benefit of membership of the Ecological Society of America. International in scope and interdisciplinary in approach, Frontiers focuses on current ecological issues and environmental challenges. Frontiers covers all aspects of ecology, the environment, and related subjects, focusing on global issues, broadly impacting research, cross-disciplinary or multi-country endeavors. It has an SJR impact factor of 3,918.

Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment focuses its scope in these topics and keywords: conservation, meaningfulwhy, managing, management, made, landscapesmoving, invasionsmaking, information, impacts, noise, ...

Type: Journal

Type of Copyright:

Languages: English

Open Access Policy: Open Choice

Type of publications:

Publication frecuency: -

Price

2632 €

Inmediate OA

NPD

Embargoed OA

900 €

Non OA

Metrics

Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment

3,918

SJR Impact factor

164

H Index

123

Total Docs (Last Year)

355

Total Docs (3 years)

2467

Total Refs

1919

Total Cites (3 years)

189

Citable Docs (3 years)

4,30

Cites/Doc (2 years)

20,06

Ref/Doc

Aims and Scope


conservation, meaningfulwhy, managing, management, made, landscapesmoving, invasionsmaking, information, impacts, noise, oxusa, scale, representative, redwood, progress, priorityrestoring, policytradeoffs, peril, oyster, human, gulf, growing, defined, eastern, ecologyfrom, ecologythe, ecosystem, ecosystems, environmental, era, evidencefree, fish, fisheries, forest, framework, function, global, golden,



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Specialization and the road to academic success

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Are natural history collections coming to an end as time-series?

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Bio-energy in the black

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Non-native wildlife risk assessment: a call for scientific inquiry

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Land degradation and climate change: building climate resilience in agriculture

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Faculty response

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A social-ecological framework for "micromanaging" microbial services

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What if they held Christmas and nobody shopped?

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The (bio)diversity of science reflects the interests of society

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Getting the most connectivity per conservation dollar

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Ecoliteracy in informal science education settings

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Networks of wildlife translocations in developing countries: an emerging conservation issue?

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The conflation of needs and wants in sustainable intensification

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Green states lead the way

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How big are bigwigs?: a reply to Havens

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Farewell to Laws of Nature

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Mammal species composition reveals new insights into Earth's remaining wilderness

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Ownership and incentives: a response to Banet al.

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The author responds

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Cut! Could the dragon do that again, please?

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Unexpected impacts of climate change on alpine vegetation

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Statistical danger zone

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The oceans' acid test: can our reefs be saved?

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Adaptive capacity and learning to learn as leverage for social-ecological resilience

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