viernes, 2 de junio de 2017


  1. Ahlburg, D. A. (1998). Julian Simon and the population growth debate. Population and Development Review, 317–327.
  2. Akcakaya, H. R., Arditi, R., & Ginzburg, L. R. (1995). Ratio‐dependent predation: an abstraction that works. Ecology, 76(3), 995–1004.
  3. Akçakaya, H. R., Burgman, M. A., & Ginzburg, L. R. (1999). Applied population ecology: principles and computer exercises using RAMAS EcoLab 2.0. Sinauer Associates Sunderland, MA.
  4. Allen, L. J. S., Jang, S. R., & Roeger, L.-I. (2017). Predicting population extinction or disease outbreaks with stochastic models. Letters in Biomathematics, 4(1), 1–22.
  5. Anderson, C. (2010). On Population Dynamics. Population, 80, 100.
  6. Anderson, T. (2013). The life of David Lack: father of evolutionary ecology. OUP USA.
  7. Andersson, M. B. (1994). Sexual selection. Princeton University Press.
  8. Arditi, R., & Ginzburg, L. R. (1989). Coupling in predator-prey dynamics: ratio-dependence. Journal of Theoretical Biology, 139(3), 311–326.
  9. Arditi, R., & Ginzburg, L. R. (2012). How species interact: altering the standard view on trophic ecology. Oxford University Press.
  10. Bacaër, N. (2011). Verhulst and the logistic equation (1838). In A Short History of Mathematical Population Dynamics (pp. 35–39). Springer.
  11. Barton, R. A., Byrne, R. W., & Whiten, A. (1996). Ecology, feeding competition and social structure in baboons. Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology, 38(5), 321–329.
  12. Beachly, W. (2010). The power of natural selection: a guided investigation of three case studies. The American Biology Teacher, 72(2), 104–109.
  13. Belk, C., & Maier, V. B. (2013). Biology Science for Life with physiology. (Pearson, Ed.) (4th ed.).
  14. Bennett, K. D. (1983). Postglacial population expansion of forest trees in Norfolk, UK.
  15. Bergius, M., Benjaminsen, T. A., & Widgren, M. (2017). Green economy, Scandinavian investments and agricultural modernization in Tanzania. The Journal of Peasant Studies, 1–28.
  16. Berryman, A. A. (1992). The Orgins and Evolution of Predator‐Prey Theory. Ecology, 73(5), 1530–1535.
  17. Bizzo, N., & El-Hani, C. N. (2009). Darwin and Mendel: evolution and genetics. Journal of Biological Education, 43(3), 108–114.
  18. Bowen, E. (1817). Malthus, a Revaluation. Quarterly Review, 17(375).
  19. Brower, L. P. (1985). New perspectives on the migration biology of the monarch butterfly, Danaus plexippus L. Contributions in Marine Science[CONTRIB. MAR. SCI.]., 68.
  20. Brusca, R., Brusca, G. J., & Haver, N. J. (2003). Invertebrates (2nd ed.). Sinauer Associates.
  21. Caro, T. I. M. (2005). The adaptive significance of coloration in mammals. BioScience, 55(2), 125–136.
  22. Chellaney, B. (2013). Water, peace, and war: confronting the global water crisis. Rowman & Littlefield.
  23. Claeys, G. (2000). The“ Survival of the Fittest” and the Origins of Social Darwinism. Journal of the History of Ideas, 61(2), 223–240.
  24. Clutton-Brock, T. (2007). Sexual selection in males and females. Science, 318(5858), 1882–1885.
  25. Cohen, J. E. (1995). Population growth and earth’s human carrying capacity. Science, 269(5222), 341.
  26. Collet, T. (2007). Massively Online Games with Food Chains. Institutt for datateknikk og informasjonsvitenskap.
  27. Cramer, J. S. (2002). The origins of logistic regression.
  28. Cronin, H. (1993). The ant and the peacock: Altruism and sexual selection from Darwin to today. Cambridge University Press.
  29. Danks, H. V. (1991). Winter habitats and ecological adaptations for winter survival. In Insects at low temperature (pp. 231–259). Springer.
  30. De Duve, C., & Pizano, M. (1995). Polvo vital: origen y evolución de la vida en la tierra. Norma, Bogotá.
  31. Depew, D. J., & Weber, B. H. (1995). Evolution, ethics and the complexity revolution. Evolution and Human Values, 1.
  32. Edwards, R. (2016). The Edge of Evolution: Animality, Inhumanity, and Doctor Moreau. Oxford University Press.
  33. Emlen, D. J., Marangelo, J., Ball, B., & Cunningham, C. W. (2005). Diversity in the weapons of sexual selection: horn evolution in the beetle genus Onthophagus (Coleoptera: Scarabaeidae). Evolution, 59(5), 1060–1084.
  34. Ercit, K., & Gwynne, D. T. (2015). Darwinian balancing selection: predation counters sexual selection in a wild insect. Evolution, 69(2), 419–430.
  35. Figueras, A. J., & Morero, H. A. (2012). La economía de henry george. the economics of henry george. Ensayos de Economía, 22(40), 179.
  36. Forde, M. B. (1966). Pinus radiata in California. New Zealand Journal of Forestry, 11(1), 20–42.
  37. Fowler, T. B., & Kuebler, D. (2014). 8. A Brief History of Evolutionary Thought1. In Intelligible Design: A Realistic Approach to the Philosophy and History of Science (pp. 131–156). World Scientific.
  38. Fussmann, G. F., & Blasius, B. (2005). Community response to enrichment is highly sensitive to model structure. Biology Letters, 1(1), 9–12.
  39. Galiardi, M. A. (2016). Mathematical models in evolutionary dynamics. University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign.
  40. Gandolfo, G. (2008). Giuseppe palomba and the lotka-volterra equations. Rendiconti Lincei, 19(4), 347–357.
  41. Goel, N. S., Maitra, S. C., & Montroll, E. W. (1971). On the Volterra and other nonlinear models of interacting populations. Reviews of Modern Physics, 43(2), 231.
  42. Gray, N. F. (2015). Defining the Problem. In Facing Up to Global Warming (pp. 3–31). Springer.
  43. Grigg, D. (1979). Ester Boserup’s theory of agrarian change: a critical review. Progress in Geography, 3(1), 64–84.
  44. Gunawardena, J. (2013). Biology is more theoretical than physics. Molecular Biology of the Cell, 24(12), 1827–1829.
  45. Hadfield, L. (2016). Crisis? Which Crisis? Sustainability and Education, 3.
  46. Hale, P. J. (2014). Political descent: Malthus, mutualism, and the politics of evolution in Victorian England. University of Chicago Press.
  47. Hammerstein, P., & Selten, R. (1994). Game theory and evolutionary biology. Handbook of Game Theory with Economic Applications, 2, 929–993.
  48. Heywood, J. S. (1989). Sexual selection by the handicap mechanism. Evolution, 1387–1397.
  49. Himmelfarb, G. (1980). In Defense of Progress. Commentary, 69(6), 53.
  50. Hoefnagels, M. (2015). Biology: concepts and investigations (3rd ed.). McGraw-Hill New York.
  51. Horner, J. (1997). Henry George on Thomas Robert Malthus. American Journal of Economics and Sociology, 56(4), 595–607.
  52. Hutchinson, G. E. (1978). An introduction to population ecology.
  53. Iliev, A. I., Kyurkchiev, N., & Markov, S. (2015). On the approximation of the cut and step functions by logistic and Gompertz functions. Biomath, 4(2), 1510101.
  54. Jones, M. Lou, Swartz, S. L., Leatherwood, S., & Folkens, P. A. (2012). The gray whale: Eschrichtius robustus. Academic Press.
  55. Jost, J. (2015). Object oriented models vs. data analysis-is this the right alternative?
  56. Kadin, A. M. (2014). Just Too Many People: Towards a Sustainable Future Earth.
  57. Kelley, A. C., & Williamson, J. G. (1984). Population growth, industrial revolutions, and the urban transition. Population and Development Review, 419–441.
  58. Kingsland, S. (1988). Evolution and debates over human progress from Darwin to sociobiology. Population and Development Review, 14, 167–198.
  59. Klimek, P. (2009). Evolutionary mechanics. uniwien.
  60. Knippels, M.-C. P. J. (2002). Coping with the abstract and complex nature of genetics in biology education: The yo-yo learning and teaching strategy.
  61. Kolmogorov, A. N. (1936). Sulla teoria di Volterra della lotta per l’esistenza. Giornale Instituto Ital. Attuari, 7, 74–80.
  62. Kucharavy, D., & De Guio, R. (2011a). Application of S-shaped curves. Procedia Engineering, 9, 559–572.
  63. Kucharavy, D., & De Guio, R. (2011b). Logistic substitution model and technological forecasting. Procedia Engineering, 9, 402–416.
  64. Lack, D., & Lack, D. (1966). Population studies of birds. JSTOR.
  65. Lande, R. (1981). Models of speciation by sexual selection on polygenic traits. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, 78(6), 3721–3725.
  66. Landriscina, F. (2013). Simulation and Learning. Springer.
  67. Lotka, A. J. (1910). Contribution to the theory of periodic reactions. The Journal of Physical Chemistry, 14(3), 271–274.
  68. Lotka, A. J. (1920). Analytical note on certain rhythmic relations in organic systems. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, 6(7), 410–415.
  69. Lotka, A. J. (1925). Elements of physical biology.
  70. Luo, S. (2014). Stochastic models of microbial communities: stochastic dynamics of quasi-neutral species in a resource-limited chemostat environment. University of Glasgow.
  71. Mackean, D. G., & Hayward, D. (2014). Biology (3rd ed.). IGCSE Cambridge.
  72. Mader, S. S. (2010). Biology (10th ed.). McGraw-Hill Education.
  73. Mader, S. S., & Windelspecht, M. (2015). Biology (12th ed.). McGraw-Hill Education.
  74. Mader, S. S., & Windelspecht, M. (2018). Essentials of biology (5th ed.). McGraw-Hill Education.
  76. Malthus, T. (1798b). An Essay on the Principle of Population. An Essay on the Principle of Population, as it Affects the Future Improvement of Society with Remarks on the Speculations of Mr. Godwin, M. Condorcet, and Other Writers, 1798, Cosimo. 2013: Inc.
  77. Malthus, T. R. (n.d.). An Essay on the Principle of Population explained.
  78. Malthus, T. R. (1809). An essay on the principle of population, as it affects the future improvement of society (Vol. 2).
  79. Marmet, B. (2014). Long time behavior of stochastic population models. Université de Neuchâtel.
  80. Mason, K. A., Losos, J. B., Singer, S. R., & Raven, P. H. (2014). Biology (7th ed.). McGraw-Hill New York.
  81. Mason, M. R. (2015). Doomsday Scenarios. Lulu. com.
  82. May, R. M. (2004). Uses and abuses of mathematics in biology. Science, 303(5659), 790–793.
  83. May, R. M., & Leonard, W. J. (1975). Nonlinear aspects of competition between three species. SIAM Journal on Applied Mathematics, 29(2), 243–253.
  84. Maynard-Smith, J. (1978). Models in ecology. CUP Archive.
  85. Mech, L. D. (1999). Alpha status, dominance, and division of labor in wolf packs. Canadian Journal of Zoology, 77(8), 1196–1203.
  86. Miller, G. T., & Spoolman, S. E. (2009). Essentials of Ecology (5th ed.). Brooks/Cole.
  87. Mittelbach, G. G. (2012). Community ecology. Sinauer Associates Sunderland, MA.
  88. Molles, M. C. J. (2013). Ecology: concepts and applications (7th ed.). New York: McGraw-Hill New York.
  89. Nakano, S. (1995). Competitive interactions for foraging microhabitats in a size-structured interspecific dominance hierarchy of two sympatric stream salmonids in a natural habitat. Canadian Journal of Zoology, 73(10), 1845–1854.
  90. Neal, D. (2004). Introduction to population biology. Cambridge University Press.
  91. Oberhauser, K. S., & Solensky, M. J. (2004). The Monarch butterfly: biology & conservation. Cornell university press.
  92. Ornduff, R., Faber, P. M., & Keeler-Wolf, T. (2003). Introduction to California plant life. Univ of California Press.
  93. Rana, S. V. S. (2013). Essentials of ecology and environmental science. PHI Learning Pvt. Ltd.
  94. Reece, J. B., Urry, L. A., Wasserman, S. A., Cain, M. L., Minorsky, P. V, & Jackson, R. B. (2014). Campbell Biology (10th ed.). Pearson Higher Ed.
  95. Rice, D. W., & Wolman, A. A. (1971). The life history and ecology of the gray whale (Eschrichtius robustus). American society of mammalogists.
  96. Rice, D. W., Wolman, A. A., & Braham, H. W. (1984). The gray whale, Eschrichtius robustus. Marine Fisheries Review, 46(4), 7–14.
  97. Richardson, D. M. (2000). Ecology and biogeography of Pinus. Cambridge University Press.
  98. Rockwood, L. L. (2015). Introduction to population ecology. John Wiley & Sons.
  99. Rosenzweig, M. L., & MacArthur, R. H. (1963). Graphical representation and stability conditions of predator-prey interactions. American Naturalist, 209–223.
  100. Roughgarden, J., May, R. M., & Levin, S. A. (2014). Perspectives in ecological theory. Princeton University Press.
  101. Ruhil, R. (2016). Climate Change, Public Health and Sustainable Development: The Interlinkages. Indian Journal of Public Health Research & Development, 7(3).
  102. Sadava, D., Berenbaum, M., & Hillis, D. (2014). Life the Science of Biology (10th ed.). Sinauer & MacMillian.
  103. Simon, E., Reece, J., & Dickey, J. (2013). Essential biology with physiology (4th ed.). Pearson.
  104. Smail, J. K. (2003). Remembering Malthus III: Implementing a global population reduction. American Journal of Physical Anthropology, 122(3), 295–300.
  105. Smith, C. H., & Beccaloni, G. (2010). Natural selection and beyond: the intellectual legacy of Alfred Russel Wallace. Oxford University Press.
  106. Smith, J. M. (1976). Sexual selection and the handicap principle. Journal of Theoretical Biology, 57(1), 239–242.
  107. Smith, J. M. (1984). Game theory and the evolution of behaviour. Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 7(01), 95–101.
  108. Smith, J. M. (1989). Evolutionary genetics. Oxford University Press.
  109. Solomon, E., Martin, C., Martin, D. W., & Berg, L. R. (2014). Biology (10th ed.). Cengage Learning.
  110. Squire, K., & Patterson, N. (2010). Games and Simulations in Informal Science Education. WCER Working Paper No. 2010-14. Wisconsin Center for Education Research (NJ1).
  111. Starr, C., Evers, C., & Starr, L. (2013). Biology: Today and Tomorrow With Physiology (4th ed.). Brooks/Cole.
  112. Strydom, N., & Struweg, J. (2016). Malthus revisited: long-term trends in South African population growth and agricultural output. Agrekon, 55(2), 34–61.
  113. Takeuchi, Y. (1996). Global dynamical properties of Lotka-Volterra systems. World Scientific.
  114. Tazzyman, S. J., Iwasa, Y., & Pomiankowski, A. (2014). The handicap process favors exaggerated, rather than reduced, sexual ornaments. Evolution, 68(9), 2534–2549.
  115. Volterra, V. (1927). Variazioni e fluttuazioni del numero d’individui in specie animali conviventi. C. Ferrari.
  116. Volterra, V. (1928). Variations and fluctuations of the number of individuals in animal species living together. J. Cons. Int. Explor. Mer, 3(1), 3–51.
  117. Wang, Q., Fan, M., & Wang, K. (2003). Dynamics of a class of nonautonomous semi-ratio-dependent predator–prey systems with functional responses. Journal of Mathematical Analysis and Applications, 278(2), 443–471.
  118. Wangersky, P. J. (1978). Lotka-Volterra population models. Annual Review of Ecology and Systematics, 9(1), 189–218.
  119. Waterman, A. M. C. (1991). Revolution, economics and religion: Christian political economy, 1798-1833. Cambridge University Press.
  120. Wei, H., Jiang, Y., & Zhang, Y. (2015). A Review of Two Population Growth Models and an Analysis of Factors Affecting the Chinese Population Growth. Asian Journal of Economic Modelling, 3(1), 8–20.
  121. West, P. M. (2005). The lion’s mane. American Scientist, 93(3), 226–235.
  122. West-Eberhard, M. J. (1979). Sexual selection, social competition, and evolution. Proceedings of the American Philosophical Society, 123(4), 222–234.
  123. Whitkin, J. (2013). An investigation of learning game design: scoring activity-goal alignment.
  124. Yamagiwa, J., & Hill, D. A. (1998). Intraspecific variation in the social organization of Japanese macaques: past and present scope of field studies in natural habitats. Primates, 39(3), 257–273.
  125. Young, R. M. (1969). Malthus and the evolutionists: the common context of biological and social theory. Past & Present, (43), 109–145.
  126. Young, R. M. (2005). Association of ideas. Human Nature Review.

No hay comentarios:

Publicar un comentario