Camera Trapping

Camera Trapping

1 Camera trapping for animal monitoring and management: a review of applications

pp. 3-11

2 Camera trap monitoring for inventory and management effectiveness in Victorian national parks: tailoring approaches to suit specific questions

pp. 13-26

3 Sentinel camera traps monitor the emergence of infectious disease in Tasmanian devils (Sarcophilus harrisii)

pp. 27-33

4 What can camera traps tell us about the diurnal activity of the nocturnal bare-nosed wombat (Vombatus ursinus)?

pp. 35-43

5 The Wildlife Picture Index: monitoring Mongolian biodiversity with camera trapping

pp. 45-52

6 Examining the state of biodiversity using camera traps in the Pacaya Samiria National Reserve, Peru

pp. 53-60

7 Population estimates of an endangered rock-wallaby (Petrogale penicillata) using time-lapse photography from camera traps

pp. 61-68

8 Fauna survey by camera trapping in the Torricelli Mountain Range, Papua New Guinea

pp. 69-76

9 Monitoring malleefowls with camera traps in Western Australia’s Wheatbelt: a case study in citizen science

pp. 77-86

10 Wildlife camera trapping in the Himalayan kingdom of Bhutan with recommendations for the future

pp. 87-98

11 A review of the ultimate camera trap for wildlife research and monitoring

pp. 101-109

12 The effect of camera trap type on the probability of detecting different size classes of Australian mammals

pp. 111-121

13 Comparing the effectiveness of two types of camera trap for surveying ground-dwelling mammals

pp. 123-130

14 Using camera traps to compare poison bait uptake by invasive predators and non-target species

pp. 131-139

15 Can camera trap surveys provide reliable population estimates for nondescript species?

pp. 173-179

16 More than just presence–absence: camera traps reveal fine scale resource partitioning by the ubiquitous swamp wallaby (Wallabia bicolor)

pp. 181-188

17 Camera traps, sand plots and known events: what do camera traps miss?

pp. 189-202

18 How long is a piece of string? Camera trapping methodology is question dependent

pp. 205-214

19 A novel camera-based approach to understanding the foraging behaviour of mycophagous mammals

pp. 215-224

20 Using camera traps to survey diurnal terrestrial reptiles: a proof of concept

pp. 225-232

21 The use of camera traps to detect arboreal mammals: lessons from targeted surveys for the cryptic Leadbeater’s possum (Gymnobelideus leadbeateri)

pp. 233-243

22 Using camera traps to monitor use of roadside glide poles and rope canopy-bridges by Australian gliding mammals

pp. 245-252

23 Comparison of camera trapping and live trapping of mammals in Tasmanian coastal woodland and heathland

pp. 253-262

24 TEAM: a standardised camera trap survey to monitor terrestrial vertebrate communities in tropical forests

pp. 263-270

25 Developing a camera trap survey protocol to detect a rare marsupial carnivore, the spotted-tailed quoll (Dasyurus maculatus)

pp. 271-279

26 Automatic camera trap data organisation, storage and analysis without entering data by hand using a keyboard

pp. 283-290

27 Assessing the power to detect change in red fox (Vulpes vulpes) occupancy using camera surveys in the Grampians National Park

pp. 291-298

28 Computer-assisted identification of small Australian mammals in camera trap imagery

pp. 299-306

29 Can camera traps be used to estimate small mammal population size?

pp. 307-316

30 Density estimation using camera trap surveys: the random encounter model

pp. 317-323

31 Analysis of camera trap surveys to detect effects of population management

pp. 325-330

32 Now we can ‘see the forest and the trees, too’, but there are risks: camera trapping and privacy law in Australia

pp. 331-345

33 Putting contemporary camera trapping in focus

pp. 349-356