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Number of available datasets: 142
Aerial-hawking bats adjust their use of space to the lunar cycle10.4228/ZALF.DK.114Prieros, Brandenburg, GermanyShowOnMapView sample dataDownload complete datasetCreative Commons Attribution 4.0

​Roeleke, Manuel; Voigt, Christian

We tracked adult Nyctalus noctula in July 2015 using Robin GPS loggers (CellGuide, Israel). Bats were taken from their artificial roosting boxes in the morning and loggers were attached with Sauer Hautkleber, then bats were placed back in their roosting boxes, which were located in a pine stand near Prieros / Germany. Loggers recorded GPS positions every 15 seconds.  We retrieved useful GPS data for 9 animals. Data was analysed with respect to space use and the influence of moonlight on habitat choice of bats.
Roeleke, Manuel; Voigt, Christian (2019) Aerial-hawking bats adjust their use of space to the lunar cycle. Leibniz Centre for Agricultural Landscape Research (ZALF) https://www.doi.org/10.4228/ZALF.DK.114 

ContactPerson: Roeleke, Manuel; Leibniz Institute for Zoo and Wildlife Research (GRID: 418779.4) (ORCID: 0000-0001-5298-8071)
DataCollector: Roeleke, Manuel; Leibniz Institute for Zoo and Wildlife Research (GRID: 418779.4) (ORCID: 0000-0001-5298-8071)
DataCollector: Teige, Tobias
DataCollector: Hoffmeister, Uwe
DataCollector: Friederike, Klingler; Leibniz Institute for Zoo and Wildlife Research (GRID: 418779.4) 
Supervisor: Voigt, Christian; Leibniz Institute for Zoo and Wildlife Research (GRID: 418779.4) (ORCID: 0000-0002-0706-3974)

Indicator and Monitoring Approach for Recording Species Diversity in Agrarian Landscapes using Breeding Birds10.4228/ZALF.DK.101BrandenburgShowOnMapView sample dataDownload complete datasetCreative Commons Attribution 4.0

Wunktke, Beatrix (Leibniz Centre for Agricultural Landscape Research (ZALF))
Leibniz Centre for Agricultural Landscape Research (ZALF); 433014.1; GRID

For the assessment of biodiversity in agrarian landscapes (here in case of breeding birds) an effective, random sampling based monitoring approach was developed. It was practically tested in the federal state of Brandenburg in the years 2005 and 2006. The number of species at the 65 1-square km observation sites ranged between 5 and 41 (mean 22.2) and the number of breeding territories ranged between 21 and 217 (mean 80.3) in the whole Brandenburg above both the years. The enormous variation shows a high potential of species diversity and population abundance on the one hand and extreme poverty on the other hand. The species inventory demonstrates a narrow relation to landscape structure. Methodical experience of this special bird monitoring approach can be also used for creating new survey approaches considering other ecological variables in order to verify the effect of agri-environmental measures as well as to develop new agri-environment programmes at field and landscape level. The approach has proved its usefulness concerning ecological results as well as technical and organizional flexibility.
Wuntke, Beatrix (2019) Indicator and Monitoring Approach for Recording Species Diversity in Agrarian Landscapes using Breeding Birds https://www.doi.org/10.4228/ZALF.DK.101

ProjectLeader: Lutze, Gerd (Leibniz Centre for Agricultural Landscape Research (ZALF))
DataCurator: Voigt, Carola (Leibniz Centre for Agricultural Landscape Research (ZALF))
Researcher: Schultz, Alfred (Leibniz Centre for Agricultural Landscape Research (ZALF))
DataCurator: Kiesel, Joachim (Leibniz Centre for Agricultural Landscape Research (ZALF))
DataCurator: Luzi, Karin (Leibniz Centre for Agricultural Landscape Research (ZALF))
Researcher: Wieland, Ralph (Leibniz Centre for Agricultural Landscape Research (ZALF))
DataCurator: Rübensam, Bärbel (Leibniz Centre for Agricultural Landscape Research (ZALF))
Datamanager: Voß, Marion (Leibniz Centre for Agricultural Landscape Research (ZALF))
DataCollector: Jurke, Maik (Humboldt-University Berlin)
ProjectMember: Hoffmann, Jörg (Julius-Kühn-Institut, Federal Research Centre for Cultivated Plants)

Flexibility of social foraging behaviour in an insectivorous bat10.4228/ZALF.DK.102Quillow and PrierowShowOnMapView sample dataDownload complete datasetCreative Commons Attribution 4.0

​Roeleke, Manuel; Voigt, Christian

We tracked weaned, young-of-the-year Nyctalus noctula with Vesper GPS loggers (A.S.D., Israel) including ultrasonic microphones. Tracked animals stemmed from colonies with artificial roosting boxes in a forest remnant near Falkenhagen / Uckermark / Germany and a pine stand near Prieros / Germany. Bats were removed from their artificial roosting boxes in the morning, loggers were attached with Sauer Hautkleber, and bats were soon replaced into their roosting boxes. Tracking took place in Falkenhagen in May 2016 and May 2018, in Prieros in May 2017 and May 2018. Loggers recorded GPS positions every 31 seconds, and ultrasound recordings every 10 seconds for the duration of 1.5 seconds. We retrieved useful data from 27 animals. The data was analysed with respect to space use, movement behavior, foraging activity, and habitat use.
Roeleke, Manuel; Voigt, Christian (2019) Flexibility of social foraging behaviour in an insectivorous bat. Leibniz Centre for Agricultural Landscape Research (ZALF) https://www.doi.org/10.4228/ZALF.DK.112

​ContactPerson: Roeleke, Manuel; Leibniz Institute for Zoo and Wildlife Research (GRID: 418779.4) (ORCID: 0000-0001-5298-8071)
DataCollector: Blohm, Thorsten
DataCollector: Teige, Tobias
DataCollector: Hoffmeister, Uwe
Supervisor: Voigt, Christian; Leibniz Institute for Zoo and Wildlife Research (GRID: 418779.4) (ORCID: 0000-0002-0706-3974)

Earthworm Biodiversity Data Lietzen I10.4228/ZALF.DK.113LietzenShowOnMapView sample dataDownload complete datasetCreative Commons Attribution 4.0

​Joschko, Monika
Schirrmann, Michael
Sayad, Ehsan
Barkusky, Dietmar

Joschko, Monika; Schirrmann, Michael; Sayad, Ehsan et al. (2019) Earthworm Biodiversity Data Lietzen I. Leibniz Centre for Agricultural Landscape Research (ZALF) https://www.doi.org/10.4228/ZALF.DK.113

​HostingInstitution: Leibniz Centre for Agricultural Landscape Research (ZALF), Müncheberg (Germany), GRID: 433014.1

Household survey data from rural Western Tanzania (Mpanda region) focusing on agricultural production as well as food and energy security10.4228/ZALF.DK.107Mpanda, TanzaniaShowOnMapView sample dataDownload complete datasetCreative Commons Attribution 4.0

​Uckert, Götz (ZALF)
Hoffmann, Harry (ZALF)
Fasse, Anja (Technical University Munich (GRID: 6936.a))
Gervas, Ewald Emil (World Agroforestry (GRID: 435643.3))

We provide a dataset from a household survey in Mpanda region in Western Tanzania (N = 137) that was conducted in 2011. The reference time period of the survey covers December 2009 to November 2010 (the last Vuli season). Household heads (or replacements) were interviewed. The topics addressed covered a broad range of socio-economic data and including, among others, household information (number of household members, age, sex, religion etc.), agricultural production (e.g. crops produced and livestock owned) including number and size of plots, income generation, energy access and owned assets.
Uckert, Götz et al. (2019) Household survey data from rural Western Tanzania (Mpanda region) focusing on agricultural production as well as food and energy security. Leibniz Centre for Agricultural Landscape Research (ZALF) https://www.doi.org/10.4228/ZALF.DK.107

​ResearchGroup: Sieber, Stefan (ZALF)
DataCollector: Sokoine University of Agriculture, Tanzania (GRID: 11887.37)

Survey data on home gardeners and urban gardening practice in Pune, India10.4228/ZALF.DK.109Pune, Maharashtra, IndiaShowOnMapView sample dataDownload complete datasetCreative Commons Attribution 4.0

​Zasada, Ingo; Benninger, Siddhartha Lawrence; Weltin, Meike

The survey is based on a questionnaire containing 56 closed questions that covers 111 home gardeners in Pune, India. Questions cover growing decisions and cultivation practice, including fertilization, pesticide use, irrigation and more, as well as the cultural and recreational use of the garden. Additionally socio-economic characteristics and motivations of gardeners are covered. The data was gathered by direct on-site interviews between January and May 2014. Respondents were recruited via snowball sampling starting with members of the local gardening club INORA (www.inora.in).
Zasada, Ingo; Benninger, Siddhartha Lawrence; Weltin, Meike (2019) Survey data on home gardeners and urban gardening practice in Pune, India https://www.doi.org/10.4228/ZALF.DK.109

DataCollector: Ghanekar, Rucha; FLOW - Social Sciences Research Organization, India
DataCollector: Dalvi, Asmita; FLOW - Social Sciences Research Organization, India
DataCollector: Agashe, Sayli; FLOW - Social Sciences Research Organization, India
DataCollector: Darda, Kohinoor; FLOW - Social Sciences Research Organization, India

Diverging importance of drought stress for maize and winter wheat in Europe: Simulation Dataset10.4228/ZALF.DK.88EuropeShowOnMapView Sample DataCreative Commons BY 4.0
Webber, Heidi; Leibniz-Centre for Agricultural Landscape Research (ZALF), ORCID: http://www.orcid.org/0000000183015424
et al.
Methods:
This dataset contains output data from 9 different crop models for winter wheat and maize using projected climate data for 2040-2069 under different forcing scenarios (RCP2.6, RCP4.5 and RCP8.5). Five crop models in the dataset simulated both maize and winter wheat (4M; FASSET, FA, HERMES, HE, MONICA, MO and SIMPLACE-Lintul5, L5), while three models simulated only winter wheat (SIRIUS 2015, S2; SiriusQuality v3, SQ) and IXIM, IX simulated only grain maize. All models included a heat stress response that reduces the final yield under high temperatures, mechanisms to reduce growth and leaf area under water limitation, and account for the effects of CO2 on either RUE or photosynthesis. Five of the models include algorithms to estimate crop canopy temperature (FA, L5, HE, SS, S2). Other key details and a more extensive description of each model's treatment of heat and drought stress are listed in the supplementary materials of Webber et. al. 2018.
Webber, Heidi et al. (2019): Diverging importance of drought stress for maize and winter wheat in Europe: Simulation Dataset https://www.doi.org/10.4228/ZALF.DK.88
Nectar yeast competitors, but not nectar yeasts, overwinter with bees10.4228/ZALF.DK.98QuillowShowOnMapView sample dataDownload complete datasetCreative Commons Attribution 4.0

​Hausmann, Sebastian Lars; Rillig, Mathias

We analyzed bees and their food reserves after hibernation before they leave their nests. We did this for bees from three groups with different social organizations and hibernation strategies.
Hausmann, Sebastian Lars; Rillig, Mathias (2019) Nectar yeast competitors, but not nectar yeasts, overwinter with bees https://www.doi.org/10.4228/ZALF.DK.98

​DataCollector: Hausmann, Sebastian Lars (ZALF and Freie Universität Berlin)
Researcher: Hausmann, Sebastian Lars (ZALF and Freie Universität Berlin)
Supervisor: Rillig, Mathias (ORCID: 0000-0003-3541-7853) (Freie Universität Berlin (FU))
Researcher: Mittelbach, Moritz (Freie Universität Berlin (FU))

Dispersing species pools reveal how mobile links shape metacommunities of nectar yeasts10.4228/ZALF.DK.97QuillowShowOnMapView sample dataDownload complete datasetCreative Commons Attribution 4.0

​Hausmann, Sebastian Lars; Rillig, Mathias, Mittelbach, Moritz

Dispersal between local communities is a hallmark of metacommunity theory. Evidence for the effects of dispersal rates and pathways on metacommunity dynamics under field conditions is often lacking. However, studying metacommunities of yeasts in floral nectar and yeasts transported by a mobile linker community offers the opportunity to understand how species pools of passively dispersing organisms affect the community assembly. We sampled flowers and pollinators of three common tree species, identified attached yeast species and observed flower visits of different pollinator groups. We found a high overlap in yeast communities between flower and pollinator for social insects and low overlap for solitary insects. Bumblebees and honeybees transported the most nectar-specialist species, wild bees and wasps the most insect-associated yeast species, and sawflies the most transient yeast species. We found strong environmental filtering for insect-associated yeast species. Our results show that the dispersal frequency of the mobile linker community plays an important role in determining the species richness and the overall species abundance of the metacommunity, whereas local processes like environmental filtering effects mainly shape species composition. This approach offers new insights into the role of ecological filters during dispersal and colonization processes and a better understanding of resulting metacommunities.
Hausmann, Sebastian Lars; Rillig, Mathias, Mittelbach, Moritz (2019) Dispersing species pools reveal how mobile links shape metacommunities of nectar yeasts https://www.doi.org/10.4228/ZALF.DK.97

DataCollector: Hausmann, Sebastian Lars (ZALF and Freie Universität Berlin (FU))
Researcher: Hausmann, Sebastian Lars (ZALF and Freie Universität Berlin (FU))
Supervisor: Rillig, Mathias (ORCID: 0000-0003-3541-7853) (Freie Universität Berlin (FU))
Researcher: Mittelbach, Moritz (Freie Universität Berlin (FU))
ProjectLeader: Jeltsch, Florian (ZALF and University of Potsdam)
Researcher: Ryo, Masahiro (Freie Universität Berlin (FU))

Data sets from a German consumer survey on ethics in poultry production10.4228/ZALF.DK.106Berlin BrandenburgShowOnMapView sample dataDownload complete datasetCreative Commons Attribution 4.0

​Busse, Maria (ORCID: 0000-0001-7647-0955) (Leibniz Centre for Agricultural Landscape Research (ZALF))
Kernecker, Maria Lee (ORCID: 0000-0002-6118-9164) (Leibniz Centre for Agricultural Landscape Research (ZALF))
Siebert, Rosemarie (Leibniz Centre for Agricultural Landscape Research (ZALF))

Abstract:
The data set reveals consumers’ attitudes towards ethical issues in chicken production. The focus is on the killing practice and dual purpose chickens. It provides information on consumer purchase pattern of eggs and chicken meat, perception of animal welfare and protection issues, knowledge and perception of killing day-old chicks, attitudes towards dual purpose chickens, and socio-demographic characteristics. The raw data contains standardized responds of 1000 telephone interviews with German consumers (Berlin and Brandenburg) from 2016. A cluster analysis was performed to categorize consumers according to purchasing criteria for dual chicken products. Clusters were described by means of socio-economic variables.
Busse, Maria et al. (2019) Data sets from a German consumer survey on ethics in poultry production https://www.doi.org/10.4228/ZALF.DK.106

​Researcher: Siebert, Rosemarie (Leibniz Centre for Agricultural Landscape Research (ZALF))
Researcher: Kernecker, Maria Lee, (ORCID: 0000-0002-6118-9164) (Leibniz Centre for Agricultural Landscape Research (ZALF))
Researcher: Busse, Maria (ORCID: 0000-0001-7647-0955) (Leibniz Centre for Agricultural Landscape Research (ZALF))
ContactPerson: Meier, Kristin (Leibniz Centre for Agricultural Landscape Research (ZALF))
DataCollector: forsa marplan Markt- und Mediaforschungsgesellschaft mbH
DataManager: Leibniz Centre for Agricultural Landscape Research (ZALF) (GRID: 433014.1)

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