Peter B. Moyle
Export 395 results:Author [ Title] Type Year
Filters: Author is Todd S. Rosenstock [Clear All Filters]
Use of a restored central California floodplain by larvae of native and alien fishes. Early Life History of Fishes in the San Francisco Estuary and Watershed. 125-140.(2004).
Alien Fishes in Natural Streams: Fish Distribution, Assemblage Structure, and Conservation in the Cosumnes River, California, U.S.A.. Environmental Biology of Fishes. 68(2), 143-162.(2003).
Dietary shifts in a stressed fish assemblage: Consequences of a bivalve invasion in the San Francisco Estuary. Environmental Biology of Fishes. 67(3), 277-288.(2003).
Eagle Lake rainbow trout: survivors in a troubled habitat. Streamkeepers Log . 104,(2003).
Goose Lake redband trout: high desert survivors. Streamkeepers Log . 103,(2003).
Review of Candiru: life and legend of bloodsucking catfishes by Stephen Spotte. Fisheries . 28(1),(2003).
Native and Alien Fishes in a California Estuarine Marsh: Twenty-One Years of Changing Assemblages. Transactions of the American Fisheries Society. 131(5), 797-816.(2002).
California's Yolo Bypass: Evidence that flood control Can Be compatible with fisheries, wetlands, wildlife, and agriculture. Fisheries. 26(8), 6-16.(2001).
A Communal Fishery for the Migratory Catfish Pangasius macronemain the Mekong River. Asian Fisheries Science. 14, 25–41.(2001).
Effects of Flow Regime on Fish Assemblages in a Regulated California Stream. Ecological Applications. 11(2), 530-539.(2001).
Ethics, ecology, and economics in river management: the benefits of working together. (K, D. C., & McGinn R. E., Ed.).Navigating rough waters: ethical issues in the water industry. 157-176.(2001).
Historical and present distribution of Chinook salmon in the Central Valley drainage of California. (Brown, R. L., Ed.).Contributions to the Biology of Central Valley Salmonids. 71-176.(2001).
Homogenization of California's Fish Fauna Through Abiotic Change. (Lockwood, J. L., & McKinney M. L., Ed.).Biotic Homogenization. 259-278.(2001).
A list of freshwater, anadromous, and euryhaline fishes of California. California Fish and Game. 86(4), 244–258.(2001).
Chinook Salmon in the California Central Valley: An Assessment. Fisheries. 25(2), 6-20.(2000).
Restoring aquatic ecosystems is a matter of values. California Agriculture. 54(2), 16–25.(2000).
Spatial and Temporal Ecology of Native and Introduced Fish Larvae in Lower Putah Creek, California. Environmental Biology of Fishes. 58(1), 75-87.(2000).
Applications of indices of biotic integrity to California streams and watersheds. (Simon, T. P., & Hughes R., Ed.).Assessing the sustainability and biological integrity of water resources using fish communities. 367–380.(1999).
Effects of invading species on freshwater and estuarine ecosystems. Invasive species and biodiversity management. 177-191.(1999).
Impact: Toward a Framework for Understanding the Ecological Effects of Invaders. Biological Invasions. 1(1), 3-19.(1999).
Biochemical Identification and Assessment of Population Subdivision in Morphologically Similar Native and Invading Smelt Species (Hypomesus) in the Sacramento-San Joaquin Estuary, California. Transactions of the American Fisheries Society. 127(3), 417-424.(1998).
California. (Mac, M. J., Opler P. A., Haecker C. E. Puckett, & Doran P. D., Ed.).Status and trends of the nation’s biological resources. 1 & 2, 593-603.(1998).
Channelization (p. 121) and Dams, effects of (p. 170). (Calow, P., Ed.).Encyclopedia of Ecology and Environmental Management. 121, 170.(1998).
Evaluating the Biotic Integrity of Watersheds in the Sierra Nevada, California. Conservation Biology. 12(6), 1318–1326.(1998).
Fish health and diversity: Justifying flows for a California stream. Fisheries. 23(7), 6-15.(1998).
Fish Health and Diversity: Justifying Flows for a California Stream. Fisheries. 23(7), 6-15.(1998).
Historical Abundance and Decline of Chinook Salmon in the Central Valley Region of California. North American Journal of Fisheries Management. 18(3), 487-521.(1998).
Review of “Web of Water: Life in Redwood Creek” by M. Khosla. California Coast and Ocean . 14(1),(1998).
Conservation Status of the World's Fish Fauna: An Overview. (Fiedler, P. L., & Kareiva P. M., Ed.).Conservation Biology For the Coming Decade. 187-227.(1997).
The importance of an historical perspective: Fish introductions.. Fisheries. 22(10), 14.(1997).
Invading species in the Eel River, California: successes, failures, and relationships with resident species. Environmental Biology of Fishes. 49(3), 271-291.(1997).
The role of adaptive management in restoring chinook salmon to the Tuolumne River. (Wang, S. S. Y., & Carstens T., Ed.).Environmental and Coastal Hydraulics: Protecting the Aquatic Habitat. 557-562.(1997).
Biodiversity, fishes, and the introduction paradigm. (Szaro, R. C., & Johnston D. W., Ed.).Biodiversity in Managed Landscapes. 239–252.(1996).
Biological invasions of fresh water: Empirical rules and assembly theory. Biological Conservation. 78(1-2), 149 - 161.(1996).
Biotic integrity of watersheds. Sierra Nevada Ecosystem Project: Final report to Congress Vol. II, assessments, commissioned reports, and background information. 2, 975-985.(1996).
Fish Invasions in California: Do Abiotic Factors Determine Success?. Ecology. 77(6), 1666-1670.(1996).
Historical and present distribution of Chinook salmon in the Central Valley drainage of California. Sierra Nevada Ecosystem Project: Final report to Congress , Vol. III, assessments, commissioned reports, and background information. 3, 309-362.(1996).
Management of riparian areas in the Sierra Nevada. Sierra Nevada Ecosystem Project: Final Report to Congress Vol. III, assessments, commissioned reports, and background information. 3, 1-37.(1996).
Potential aquatic diversity management areas. Sierra Nevada Ecosystem Project: Final report to Congress Vol. II, assessments, commissioned reports, and background information. 2, 1493-1503.(1996).