Skip to main content
Advanced Search

Filters: Tags: Anthropogenic (X)

32 results (77ms)   

Filters
Date Range
Extensions
Types
Contacts
Categories
Tag Types
Tag Schemes
View Results as: JSON ATOM CSV
thumbnail
This geodatabase contains all freely available spatial information on pipelines in the Crown of the Continent area. Due to the free nature of the data, it is of mixed quality and should not be considered inclusive of all pipelines actually in the region.
thumbnail
This dataset contains TIGER roads, electrical transmission lines, Integrated Climate and Land Use Scenarios (ICLUS), wind turbine, and oil and gas wells, Data was reclassified and merged together to create a an anthropogenic layer.
thumbnail
This dataset contains TIGER roads, electrical transmission lines, Integrated Climate and Land Use Scenarios (ICLUS), wind turbine, and oil and gas wells, Data was reclassified and merged together to create a an anthropogenic layer.
thumbnail
Current data layers were created from data originally produced the USGS(LULC and Carbon projections), called 'CONUS_Historical_2005' and 'CONUS_A2_2050'. Source of original data: Sohl, T.L., Sayler, K.L., Bouchard, M.A., Reker, R.R., Friesz, A.M., Bennett, S.L., Sleeter, B.M., Sleeter, R.R., Wilson, T.S., Knuppe, M., and Van Hofwegen, T., In Press. Spatially explicit modeling of 1992 to 2100 land cover and forest stand age for the conterminous United States. Ecological Applications: http://dx.doi.org/10.1890/13-1245.1 To create the current layer, NLCD classifications within original file were reclassified as follows: 1=Developed (2), 50=Mechanically Disturbed (3,4,5), 101=Agriculture (13,14). All other values converted...
This gallery contains datasets featured as figures in the publication Wilson, T.S., Sleeter, B.M., Sleeter, R. R., Soulard, C.E. 2014, Land use threats and protected areas: a scenario-based landscape level approach, Land, 3 (2): 362-389. (See attached pdf of publication)
thumbnail
Humans have dramatically altered wildlands in the western United States over the past 100 years by using these lands and the resources they provide. Anthropogenic changes to the landscape, such as urban expansion, construction of roads, power lines, and other networks and land uses necessary to maintain human populations influence the number and kinds of plants and wildlife that remain. We developed the map of the human footprint for the western United States from an analysis of 14 landscape structure and anthropogenic features: human habitation, interstate highways, federal and state highways, secondary roads, railroads, irrigation canals, power lines, linear feature densities, agricultural land, campgrounds, highway...
Humans have a variety of direct and indirect impacts on wildlife and a number of methods have been proposed to identify and quantify anthropogenic stressors that negatively impact wildlife. The ideal method would ultimately help predict the presence, absence, or population viability of animals living with a particular stressor. We critically review seven methods that have been used, or are potentially useful, to identify anthropogenic stressors on animals. We rank them from fitness indicators to disturbance indicators: breeding success, mate choice, fluctuating asymmetry, flight initiation distance, immunocompetence, glucocorticoids, and cardiac response. We describe each method's ease of use, precision in quantifying...
thumbnail
Humans have dramatically altered wildlands in the western United States over the past 100 years by using these lands and the resources they provide. Anthropogenic changes to the landscape, such as urban expansion, construction of roads, power lines, and other networks and land uses necessary to maintain human populations influence the number and kinds of plants and wildlife that remain. We developed the map of the human footprint for the western United States from an analysis of 14 landscape structure and anthropogenic features: human habitation, interstate highways, federal and state highways, secondary roads, railroads, irrigation canals, power lines, linear feature densities, agricultural land, campgrounds, highway...
thumbnail
This dataset is a 5 arc minute thematic grid, prepared as described in WebPanel 1 of Ellis and Ramankutty (2008).
thumbnail
This dataset contains Integrated Climate and Land Use Scenarios (ICLUS) 2010 data clipped to the Northwestern Plain ecoregion.This raster dataset is a classification of bhd2010bc (base case scenario) from ICLUS v1.2 which is produced using the SERGoM v3 model, depicts housing density for the coterminous US in 2000, based on 2000 US Census Bureau block (SF1) datasets. (The classication is shown below.) A raster layer that portrays not-developed (and assumed to be undevelopable) called DEV20091024_depicts protected/unprotected lands and Census water polygons. Land was removed from blocks (reducing the area of a block, but not its number of housing units -- assuming that private housing units must be on private land)...
thumbnail
This cropland data layer was downloaded from the USDA website and reclassed to put all cultivated crops into one class (10). It was then used to erase any maxent output that fell into recently culitvated lands.
thumbnail
This dataset contains Integrated Climate and Land Use Scenarios (ICLUS), wells and urban areas, Data was reclassified and merged together to create a an human footrprint to be used in the Grizzly Bear analysis.
thumbnail
Humans have dramatically altered wildlands in the western United States over the past 100 years by using these lands and the resources they provide. Anthropogenic changes to the landscape, such as urban expansion, construction of roads, power lines, and other networks and land uses necessary to maintain human populations influence the number and kinds of plants and wildlife that remain. We developed the map of the human footprint for the western United States from an analysis of 14 landscape structure and anthropogenic features: human habitation, interstate highways, federal and state highways, secondary roads, railroads, irrigation canals, power lines, linear feature densities, agricultural land, campgrounds, highway...
thumbnail
Modified NLCD classifications. 1=Developed (2), 50=Mechanically Disturbed (3,4,5), 101=Agriculture (13,14). All other values converted to "0" Data originally from CONUS_Historical_2005 developed by USGS (LULC and Carbon projections)
thumbnail
Humans have dramatically altered wildlands in the western United States over the past 100 years by using these lands and the resources they provide. Anthropogenic changes to the landscape, such as urban expansion, construction of roads, power lines, and other networks and land uses necessary to maintain human populations influence the number and kinds of plants and wildlife that remain. We developed the map of the human footprint for the western United States from an analysis of 14 landscape structure and anthropogenic features: human habitation, interstate highways, federal and state highways, secondary roads, railroads, irrigation canals, power lines, linear feature densities, agricultural land, campgrounds, highway...
thumbnail
This map was developed to show the distribution of human influence in the western United States. This dataset was developed from the Human Footprint inthe western United States (Leu et al. 2008) in order to ease the interpretation of humand footprint comparisons. Provides the distirubtion of 3 human foorpint instensity class in the western United States
thumbnail
The TIGER/Line Files are shapefiles and related database files (.dbf) that are an extract of selected geographic and cartographic information from the U.S. Census Bureau's Master Address File / Topologically Integrated Geographic Encoding and Referencing (MAF/TIGER) Database (MTDB). The purpose of this file is to provide the geography for the 2010 Census Blocks along with their 2010 housing unit count and population. Census Blocks are statistical areas bounded on all sides by visible features, such as streets, roads, streams, and railroad tracks, and/or by nonvisible boundaries such as city, town, township, and county limits, and short line-of-sight extensions of streets and roads. Blocks are the smallest geographic...
This map was developed to map the probablity of cheatgrass in order to examine the overlap of cheatgrass with high priority sagebrush restoration areas. Logistic regression was used to create linear models that were than spatially applied to the landscape. Inputs for regression analysis included elevation, precipitation, soil pH, soil depth, soil salinity, and available water capacity extracted at 6,736 field sampling locations where cheatgrass occurrence was determined.


map background search result map search result map Census 2010 TIGER/Line datasets for Wyoming Human Footprint Intensity in the West The Human Footprint in the West The Human Footprint in the West The Human Footprint in the West Pipelines in the Crown of the Continent Ecosystem Land Use/Land Cover: Projected Anthropogenic Disturbance Change 2005-2050 Land Use/Land Cover: Projected Anthropogenic Disturbance 2005 BLM REA MIR 2011 hm ftprt BLM REA MIR 2011 Middle Rockies Anthropogenic layer BLM REA NGB 2011 DV Human Footprint 180m.img BLM REA NWP 2011 ICLUS 2010 BLM REA NWP 2011 Cropland Data Layer 2011 - Cultivated land reclassed to 10 BLM REA NWP 2011 Northwestern Plains Anthropogenic layers Pipelines in the Crown of the Continent Ecosystem Census 2010 TIGER/Line datasets for Wyoming Land Use/Land Cover: Projected Anthropogenic Disturbance Change 2005-2050 Land Use/Land Cover: Projected Anthropogenic Disturbance 2005 BLM REA NGB 2011 DV Human Footprint 180m.img BLM REA MIR 2011 hm ftprt BLM REA MIR 2011 Middle Rockies Anthropogenic layer BLM REA NWP 2011 Northwestern Plains Anthropogenic layers BLM REA NWP 2011 Cropland Data Layer 2011 - Cultivated land reclassed to 10 The Human Footprint in the West The Human Footprint in the West The Human Footprint in the West Human Footprint Intensity in the West BLM REA NWP 2011 ICLUS 2010