2 edition of Technical report on the African elephant database found in the catalog.
Technical report on the African elephant database
|Statement||by Frances Michelmore.|
|Series||GRID case study series ;, no. 5|
|Contributions||Commission of the European Communities., Global Resources Information Database.|
|LC Classifications||QL737.P98 M53 1991|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||ii, 173 p. :|
|Number of Pages||173|
|LC Control Number||92980091|
Role: TECHNICAL CONTACT Phone: + 2 African Elephant Status Report An update from the Elephant Database, IUCN/SSC African Elephant Specialist Group, IUCN, Gland, Switzerland and Cambridge, UK. vi + pp. Thouless, C. et al. African Elephant Status Report An update from the African Elephant Database. Occasional Paper Series of the IUCN Species Survival by: 4.
African Elephant Database, February by Iain Douglas-Hamilton Technical report on the African elephant database by Frances Michelmore Technical extracts from: the Ivory trade and the future of the African elephant (Book) 1. African elephant populations have fallen from an estimated 12 million a century ago, to some ,, according to the most recent estimations contained in the African Elephant Status Report. “Illegal killing of African elephants for ivory remains a significant threat to elephant populations in most of the range States”, said CITES.
that were generated for the Elephant Database. The Database was a result of cooperation between European Communities (EEC), Elsa Wild Animal Appeal (EWAA) and UNEP/GRID. Source map used was from the National Geographic Institute, Paris (of unknown scale), was. other African elephant range states. Both financial as well as technical progress report inclusive of the aerial survey report will be produced and submitted to the African Elephant Fund. Following are the anticipated benefits from the project: Adequate coverage of the known elephant .
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Technical report on the African elephant database. Complete Title: Technical report on the African elephant database. Non IUCN Publication. Author(s): Michelmore, Frances; Organization(s): UNEP, Global Environment Monitoring System, Global Resource Information Database (GRID)Author: Frances Michelmore.
The African elephant is the largest living land mammal, and their potential impact on their habitats raises important management issues both for protected areas and unprotected land. This Status Report, derived from data contained in the African Elephant Database, is rich in data and information on numbers, distribution and current issues, and Cited by: African Elephant Database The rapid decline of the African elephant in the s and s provoked serious concern about the long-term survival of the species.
This concern highlighted the need to monitor and report on the continent-wide status of elephant populations. The African elephant is the largest living land mammal, and its potential impact on habitats raises important management issues both for protected areas and unprotected land.
This Status Report, derived from data Technical report on the African elephant database book in the African Elephant Database, provides continent-wide information on numbers, distribution and current conservation issues.
The reported numbers under the definite and probable categories in the continental, all regional and most national sections in the African Elephant Status Report (AESR) ) are higher than the.
18 rows 1 IQI: Information Quality Index: This index quantifies overall data quality at the regional. According to the African Elephant Status Report the elephant population is estimated attoindividuals. This is the fifth printed African Elephant Status Report (AESR) produced by the African Elephant Specialist Group (AfESG) of the IUCN Species Survival Commission (SSC).
Like its predecessors, the AESR is based on data from the African Elephant Database (AED), the most comprehen - sive database on the status of any species of mammal in the wild. 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.
African Elephant Status Report An update from the African Elephant Database. IUCN/SSC African Elephant Specialist Group. IUCN, Gland, Switzerland and Cambridge, UK. vi + pp. ISBN: Cover: Elephants occur in a wide variety of habi tats on the African continent - from deserts to tropical Size: 8MB.
Authored Book: Thouless CR, Dublin HT, Blanc JJ, Skinner DP, Daniel TE, Taylor RD, Maisels F, Frederick HL & Bouche P () African Elephant Status Report An update from the African Elephant Database. African Elephant Status Report (AESR), 5. Introduction. This is an update on the status of the African elephant produced under the aegis of the African Elephant Specialist Group (AfESG) of the IUCN Species Survival Commission (SSC).
It is based on data from the African Elephant Database (AED), the official database on the conservation status of the African elephant. Michelmore, F. () The African Elephant Database: A Technical Report.
United Nations Environment Programme. United Nations Environment Programme. Global Resource Information Database Case Study Series No 1–Cited by: 5. Gibbons's latest is a handy early reference book about the African elephant.
Beginning with where elephants are found, the text moves on to look at early ancestors of the elephant and the specific features that make it unique in the animal world: trunk, tusks, thick skin, large ears, poor eyesight and large molars. Much of the narrative focuses on the social nature of elephantshow they Author: Gail Gibbons.
Craig, I. Douglas-Hamilton, H. Dublin, J.A. Hart, C. Thouless, R.F.W. Barnes, and J. Blanc. Paperback. $ Table 1. Elephant numbers per country in their present range (Blanc et al., ). Data on the numbers and distribution of African elephant at site, national, regional and continental levels are documented in the African Elephant Database (AED) and published in the African Elephant Status Report of the IUCN African Elephant Specialist Size: KB.
The African elephant is the largest land mammal. It has a heavy, grey body with four legs and a short tail that ends in a bunch of hair.
The rest of the body is hairless. The head is large with two huge ears, two small eyes, a trunk and two teeth called tusks. (Lizanne & Desiree) The African elephant. individuals in support of conservation and management of the African elephant.
As a critical component of this mandate, the AfESG maintains the African Elephant Database (AED), the formal repository for geo-spatial information on the numbers and distribution of the species.
It also publishes the African Elephant Status Report (AESR). Elephant ears radiate heat to help keep these large animals cool, but sometimes the African heat is too much.
Elephants are fond of water and enjoy showering by sucking water into their trunks and. Monitoring the illegal killing of elephants: technical report for CITES SC61 Global trends and factors associated with the illegal killing of elephants (peer reviewed version of CoP15 analysis) Elephants and the trade in elephant specimens: a review of existing analytical and reporting systems and recommendations for a way forward.
The African Elephant Status Report (AESR ) argued for a shift to a multi-species database, expanding the infrastructure to include other species. The AED is now housed in a ‘global’ elephant database, the African and Asian Elephant Database (AAED), available through a web interface.
A report to the IUCN/CITES Meeting Promoting Dialogue between African Countries on the Conservation of the African Elephant. 11–16 November,Dakar, Senegal. Milliken, T. (in press). The status of ivory stocks in Africa –Cited by: 6.The African elephant (Loxodonta) is a genus comprising two living elephant species, the African bush elephant (L.
africana) and the smaller African forest elephant (L. cyclotis).Both are herbivores and live in groups. They have grey skin and differ in the size of their ears and tusks, and in the shape and size of their skulls.
Both species are listed as Vulnerable species on the IUCN Red List Class: Mammalia.