Our most recent annual meeting featured a large number
of excellent posters. Many of the 34 posters presented at
the meeting are available for viewing on the Web at http://www.gap.uidaho.edu/gap/posters/Index.htm.
We encourage readers to look at these posters, as they
contain a lot of valuable information. The titles and
authors are listed below.
Landscape-level habitat modeling for amphibians
and reptiles in West Virginia (J. Rowe and C. Yuill)
Application of TX-GAP data for agricultural
assessment (N. Parker, R. Leyva, and R. Estrada)
A multiseasonal approach to mapping Kansas
natural vegetation (C. Blodgett, S. Egbert, E.
Martinko, K. Price, C. Lauver, A. Stewart, M.
Ortega-Huerta, and R. Boyce)
Incorporating minimum viable population criteria
into GAP models (L. Pearlstine, C. Allen, W.
Avenue Script application for GAP in ArcView (S.
Painton, C. Allen, and L. Pearlstine)
The TNC vegetation classification and vegetation
mapping in Florida - Simplifying the complex (J.
Stenberg, L. Pearlstine, and W. Kitchens)
Small-format digital aerial photography (L.
Linking land cover to the Aquatic GAP habitat
classification (M. Meixler and M. Bain)
Mapping land stewardship in Montana (C. Tobalske)
Mapping land cover classification errors (B.
Steele, J.C. Winne, and R. Redmond)
Broad-scale correlates of vertebrate richness as a
biogeographic foundation for Maine Gap Analysis (R.
Boone and W. Krohn)
Forest birds and woody plants: Broad-scale habitat
relations in the North Maine woods (R. Boone and W.
Mapping land cover on barrier islands using
airborne videography (A. Rasberry)
Predicted and known distributions and species
richness of mammals in New York as determined by
comparison, aggregation, and temporal analysis of
data from three different sources (J. Weber, M.
Richmond, and C. Smith)
Assessment of reptile and amphibian species
richness in New York as influenced by mapping unit
(M. Richmond, J. Weber, A. Breisch, J. Ozard, and C.
Louisiana GAP Project - Lake Pontchartrain Basin
A comparison of actual vs. potential natural
vegetation in the western U.S.: An interpretation of
the differences (S. Mann, G. Wright, M. Murray, T.
Merrill, and J.M. Scott)