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Drones have emerged as a popular wildlife research tool, but their use for many species and environments remains untested and research is needed on validation of sampling approaches that are optimised for unpiloted aircraft. Here, we present a foreword to a special issue that features studies...
Radio-tracking tagged wildlife remains a critical research technique for understanding the movements, behaviours and survival of many species. However, traditional hand-held tracking techniques on the ground are labour intensive and time consuming. Therefore, researchers are increasingly seeking...
AbstractContextAerial video surveys from unpiloted aerial systems (UAS) have become popular in wildlife research because of increased accessibility to remote areas, reduction of anthropogenic disruption to habitats and wildlife, low operating costs, and improved researcher safety. In shallow...
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