The allometry of predator-prey relationships

Principal Investigators:

Francis Juanes

My overall goal is to infer ecological generalities from a quantitative description of predator-size prey-size relationships. New analytical and statistical tools will allow me to describe the edges of these data scatters which will provide information about the ontogeny of predation, the onset of prey shifts and the constraints of relative prey size. I will focus on piscivouous fishes because they are at the top of many aquatic trophic webs, show distinct ontogenic diet shifts and exhibit much variationin predator-prey relationships.

Participants and Meetings

ActivityDatesFurther Information
Sabbatical Fellow1st September 2000—15th January 2001Participant List  

Participant Contact Information

Francis Juanesjuanes@uvic.caUniversity of Massachusetts

Products: Publications, Reports, Datasets, Presentations, Visualizations

TypeProducts of NCEAS Research
Journal Article Juanes, Francis. 2001. Mediterranean marine protected areas. Trends in Ecology & Evolution. Vol: 16. Pages 169-170. (Online version)
Presentations Juanes, Francis. 2002. The allometry of cannibalism in piscivorous fishes. Ecological and Evolutionary Ethology of Fishes. Quebec City, QC.
Journal Article Juanes, Francis. 2003. The allometry of cannibalism in piscivorous fishes. Canadian Journal of Fisheries and Aquatic Sciences. Vol: 60. Pages 594-602. (Online version)
Presentations Juanes, Francis. 2003. The allometry of cannibalism in piscivorous fishes. Southern New England Chapter of American Field Service. New Bedford, MA.
Data Set Juanes, Francis. 2007. Predator prey allometry in fishes. (Abstract) (Online version)
"The allometry of predator-prey relationships" is project ID: 2621