References of "Poncin, Pascal"
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See detailIndividual identification and marking techniques for zebrafish
Delcourt, Johann ULiege; Ovidio, Michaël ULiege; Denoël, Mathieu ULiege et al

in Reviews in Fish Biology and Fisheries (2018), 28(4), 839-864

In laboratory fish research, the zebrafish Danio rerio (Cyprinidae) represents the equivalent of the mouse in mammalian research. This species has become a major model for studies in developmental and ... [more ▼]

In laboratory fish research, the zebrafish Danio rerio (Cyprinidae) represents the equivalent of the mouse in mammalian research. This species has become a major model for studies in developmental and behavioural genetics, neurophysiology, biomedicine, ecotoxicology, and behavioural and evolutionary ecology. To meet the need for accurate and reproducible data in both fundamental and applied sciences, it is of primary importance to be able to tag and/or recognize individual zebrafish. However, classic methods used in fish ecology and aquaculture are generally difficult to apply to such small fish. Recently, various new tagging methods have been developed. This paper presents a first review of current identification and marking methods applied to zebrafish, from external observation methods (such as skin pattern recognition, fin clipping, scale regeneration, colour and transgenic methods) to the most advanced technological developments in electronic (low- and high- radio-frequencies PIT tags, microchip) and image analysis methods (video tracking). This review aims to help researchers and zebrafish facility managers select the identification method (ID) best adapted to their needs. The main characteristics of each ID method are examined (including detection range, durability, speed and repetitiveness, ID code combination, size dependence and ethical considerations), and their pros and cons are summarized in a decision table to help select the most appropriate option for a research or management program. Finally, contextual applications of these ID methods and future developments are discussed. [less ▲]

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See detailInvestigating the social dynamics of free-ranging long-tailed macaques (Macaca fascicularis) under birth control: A tool for primate management in urban environments
Giraud, Gwennan ULiege; Huynen, Marie-Claude ULiege; Broens, Damien ULiege et al

Conference (2018, November 13)

Worldwide, the loss and fragmentation of natural habitats, especially tropical forests, lead to a multiplication of contacts and conflicts between humans and wild primates. Developing means of population ... [more ▼]

Worldwide, the loss and fragmentation of natural habitats, especially tropical forests, lead to a multiplication of contacts and conflicts between humans and wild primates. Developing means of population control and strategies for coexistence is urgently needed. Surprisingly, while birth control programs are spreading, particularly in Asia, the assessment of their efficiency and impacts on primates’ behaviour remains a neglected area of research. The main goal of this research is to test the effects of birth control programs on social dynamics of wild primate populations living in urban environments. We take advantage of an ongoing female sterilization program in one population of long-tailed macaques (Macaca fascicularis) living in a sanctuary in Bali (Indonesia) to address research questions concerning the impact on individual and social behaviour. This research aims to measure the implications of birth control on sexual competition and social network. We present here preliminary results in Ubud of the 6 first months after the first sterilization event of July 2017. These preliminary results showed that the first sterilization campaign does not seem impacting on stress levels, infant interest-related behaviours or centrality of the sterilized females (distances: contact, <1m, <5m). Even if there are not significant results, the sexual motivation of these females is preserved and shows a slight increase. The mean time that the sterilized females are inspected is longer than for the control ones, probably because the former are longer available for mating. The inter-birth intervals are around 1 year for this species, so we will keep going working on our dataset to study on a long-term basis the potential behavioural changes due to the sterilization program. [less ▲]

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See detailPhysiological and behavioural responses to habitat fragmentation by black lion tamarins
Kaisin, Olivier ULiege; Culot, Laurence ULiege; Poncin, Pascal ULiege et al

Conference (2018, November 13)

Habitat fragmentation is one of the major threats hanging over primate populations in South America. Before affecting primates at a population level, environmental perturbations affect the physiology of ... [more ▼]

Habitat fragmentation is one of the major threats hanging over primate populations in South America. Before affecting primates at a population level, environmental perturbations affect the physiology of the individuals. Glucocorticoids (GCs), often referred to as stress hormones, are metabolic hormones which mediate the energetic demands needed to overcome predictable and unpredictable environmental and social challenges. These physiological biomarkers play a key role in enabling individuals to respond to stressors and restore physiological homeostasis. How primates adapt to habitat fragmentation pressures remains poorly understood. The aim of this research is to investigate the physiological and behavioural responses of the endangered black lion tamarins (Leontopithecus chrysopygus) living in the Brazilian Atlantic Forest, a habitat particularly affected by fragmentation. The three specific objectives of this research are: (1) reviewing the effect of anthropogenic habitat disturbance on the well-being of primates, (2) analysing variation in chronic stress of tamarins in different forest fragment quality, and (3) relating transient stress levels to behavioural patterns. The first objective will consist of an extensive bibliographic research to identify how habitat disturbance variables affect primate well-being. Regarding physiological markers, we will use two different matrixes to measure GC concentrations. First, GC levels in hair samples (hair cortisol concentrations-HCC) will provide us with information on long term adrenocortical activity, recounting the animal’s chronic stress levels. Second, faecal GC levels will inform us about short term exposure to stress unfolding the animal’s daily fluctuations. Consequently, to approach the second objective, we will compare habitat quality with the HCCs of six tamarin groups living in fragments of different quality. For the third objective, we will compare faecal GC levels with behaviour patterns collected during daily follow-ups of three tamarin groups. This project will be conducted as a joint-PhD between ULiège and the Sao Paulo State University (Brazil). Evaluating stress levels in primate populations living in fragmented landscapes can shed light on how primates respond to such habitat perturbations and how significant it is for their survival. [less ▲]

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See detailEvaluation de la qualité biologique des rivières wallonnes sur base des indices biologiques poissons
Dierckx, Arnaud ULiege; Benitez, Jean-Philippe ULiege; Rimbaud, Gilles ULiege et al

Report (2018)

Ce document reprend les informations recueillies dans le cadre d’un travail effectué par l’Université de Liège pour le compte du Service public de Wallonie-DEMNA et financé dans le cadre d’un marché ... [more ▼]

Ce document reprend les informations recueillies dans le cadre d’un travail effectué par l’Université de Liège pour le compte du Service public de Wallonie-DEMNA et financé dans le cadre d’un marché public de services qui a pour objectif l’évaluation de la qualité biologique des eaux de surface basée sur les indices biologiques « poissons » dans seize cours d’eau de Wallonie. [less ▲]

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See detailAnalyser les avantages et inconvénients des stérilisations de primates en milieux anthropisés: une étude de cas des macaques balinais
Brotcorne, Fany ULiege; Broens, Damien ULiege; Delooz, Sophie ULiege et al

Conference (2018, October 18)

Les macaques et les hommes sont aujourd’hui contraints de partager leurs habitats, conduisant souvent à des situations conflictuelles lorsque ces premiers prolifèrent en milieux urbains. Ce phénomène ... [more ▼]

Les macaques et les hommes sont aujourd’hui contraints de partager leurs habitats, conduisant souvent à des situations conflictuelles lorsque ces premiers prolifèrent en milieux urbains. Ce phénomène s’accroit en Asie où certaines espèces survivent et tirent profit des habitats anthropisés et de leurs ressources, alors que d’autres sont en déclin. Récemment, les programmes de contrôle des naissances (via stérilisation permanente ou contraception) se multiplient afin de contrôler l’expansion locale de certaines populations dites « à problème ». Cette approche représente une alternative plus éthique à l’élimination, voire dans certains cas à la translocation. Cependant, les effets et les implications de ces programmes restent largement méconnus. Très peu d’études décrivent la manière dont la stérilité provoquée impacte ou non l’environnement social et le comportement des individus traités, ainsi que de leur groupe. L’objectif de notre recherche est d’investiguer les réponses physiologiques, comportementales et sociales de macaques à longue-queue (Macaca fascicularis) femelles adultes inclues depuis 2017 dans un programme de stérilisation (par ligature des trompes) dans le sanctuaire Monkey Forest Ubud à Bali, en Indonésie. A travers un monitoring éthologique comportemental (basé sur +/- 1000 heures de données focales collectées depuis 2017 via la méthode du focal individuel de 15 minutes combiné à des scans de groupe à intervalle de 5 minutes) et démographique (via comptages mensuels systématiques) à long-terme, nous mesurons le niveau d’activités que les femelles mobilisent au regard de leur condition (stérilisées vs. contrôles) et nous quantifions les indicateurs comportementaux d’anxiété (agressions et comportements autodirigés) afin d’évaluer également les implications des stérilisations en termes de bien-être. Pour cette communication, nous décrirons dans un premier temps le contexte de la population cible (i.e., forte densité démographique, et intensification du conflit humain-macaque et de la tension sociale au sein des groupes de macaques), les objectifs du programme de stérilisation (i.e., taux de croissance visé et modélisation du nombre de femelles à stériliser), et les méthodologies utilisées pour les captures et les stérilisations. Dans un second temps, nous présenterons les résultats préliminaires sur le suivi des femelles stérilisées et les différences éventuelles observées avec les femelles contrôles. Lors la première année qui suit leur stérilisation, les femelles montrent des budgets d’activités globalement similaires aux femelles contrôles. Ce résultat à court-terme s’explique par la technique de stérilisation sélectionnée (i.e., ligature des trompes) qui n’annule pas la production de stéroïdes ovariens, et ainsi n’impacte pas directement le comportement. La seconde étape de nos recherches consiste maintenant à analyser l’évolution du profil comportemental sur le long-terme afin d’évaluer l’impact éventuel des cycles non-féconds répétés et de l’absence permanente de nouveaux jeunes chez les femelles stérilisées. Ces implications seront discutées à travers une analyse des avantages et des inconvénients de ce type de programme. [less ▲]

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See detailNeurogenomic profiling reveals distinct gene expression profiles between brain parts that are consistent in Ophthalmotilapia cichlids
Derycke, Sofie; Kever, Loïc ULiege; Van den Berge, K et al

in Frontiers in Neuroscience (2018), 12

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See detailLimited possibilities for prezygotic barriers in the reproductive behaviour of sympatric Ophthalmotilapia species (Teleostei, Cichlidae)
Kever, Loïc ULiege; Parmentier, Eric ULiege; Derycke, S. et al

in Zoology (2018), 126

Since prezygotic rather than postzygotic barriers are believed to maintain the diversity of closely related sympatric cichlids, differences in phenotypic traits and reproductive behaviours are likely ... [more ▼]

Since prezygotic rather than postzygotic barriers are believed to maintain the diversity of closely related sympatric cichlids, differences in phenotypic traits and reproductive behaviours are likely involved in maintaining species boundaries. Here, we focused on the reproductive behaviour of three Ophthalmotilapia species with distributions that only overlap on a small stretch of the shore line of Lake Tanganyika. Repeated introgression of mitochondrial DNA between these species was previously reported, which suggested they can hybridise. Our aim is to test the hypothesis that reproductive behaviour acts as a prezygotic barrier that prevents frequent hybridisation in sympatric Ophthalmotilapia species. We performed a quantitative analysis of twelve reproductions (four for O. ventralis, six for O. nasuta, one for O. boops, and one between a female O. ventralis and a male O. nasuta). Although similar ethograms were obtained for these reproductions, the O. ventralis and O. boops males displayed a behaviour that was never performed by O. nasuta males. This behaviour was displayed during courtship and we called it 'invite'. In O. ventralis, we could show that it was associated with the emission of a single pulse sound. The comparison of O. nasuta and O. ventralis reproductive behaviours also revealed some quantitative differences: O. ventralis males showed the location of the bower more often to the female, whereas O. ventralis females followed the male more often. The similarity between the reproductive behaviours in O. ventralis and O. nasuta could explain the occurrence of the heterospecific spawning event recorded between an O. nasuta male and an O. ventralis female. Importantly, few eggs were laid and the maternal mouthbrooding that resulted from this heterospecific reproduction only lasted for two days, which suggested the abortion of egg development. Hence, in the absence of conspecifics, courtship and mating behaviours alone do not constitute perfect prezygotic barriers between these two species. © 2017 Elsevier GmbH. [less ▲]

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See detailIntergroup variation in robbing and bartering by long-tailed macaques at Uluwatu Temple (Bali, Indonesia)
Brotcorne, Fany ULiege; Giraud, Gwennan ULiege; Gunst, Noelle et al

in Primates: Journal of Primatology (2017)

Robbing and bartering (RB) is a behavioral practice anecdotally reported in free-ranging commensal macaques. It usually occurs in two steps: after taking inedible objects (e.g., glasses) from humans, the ... [more ▼]

Robbing and bartering (RB) is a behavioral practice anecdotally reported in free-ranging commensal macaques. It usually occurs in two steps: after taking inedible objects (e.g., glasses) from humans, the macaques appear to use them as tokens, returning them to humans in exchange for food. While extensively studied in captivity, our research is the first to investigate the object/food exchange between humans and primates in a natural setting. During a 4-month study in 2010, we used both focal and event sampling to record 201 RB events in a population of long-tailed macaques (Macaca fascicularis), including four neighboring groups ranging freely around Uluwatu Temple, Bali (Indonesia). In each group, we documented the RB frequency, prevalence and outcome, and tested the underpinning anthropogenic and demographic determinants. In line with the environmental opportunity hypothesis, we found a positive qualitative relation at the group level between time spent in tourist zones and RB frequency or prevalence. For two of the four groups, RB events were significantly more frequent when humans were more present in the environment. We also found qualitative partial support for the male-biased sex ratio hypothesis [i.e., RB was more frequent and prevalent in groups with higher ratios of (sub)adult males], whereas the group density hypothesis was not supported. This preliminary study showed that RB is a spontaneous, customary (in some groups), and enduring population-specific practice characterized by intergroup variation in Balinese macaques. As such, RB is a candidate for a new behavioral tradition in this species. [less ▲]

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See detailReproduction control as management strategy for local overpopulation of primates in tropical human-dominated habitats: a review
Brotcorne, Fany ULiege; Wandia, Nengah; Poncin, Pascal ULiege et al

Conference (2017, February 08)

Today, anthropogenic pressures are posing major challenges to Asian primates, forced either to adapt ecologically and behaviourally to the human massive encroachment into natural habitats, or to disappear ... [more ▼]

Today, anthropogenic pressures are posing major challenges to Asian primates, forced either to adapt ecologically and behaviourally to the human massive encroachment into natural habitats, or to disappear. Species ability to survive in human-modified habitats greatly varies, with generalist species, such as Cercopithecines, being more likely to thrive. Several macaque species in particular proliferate in situations of commensal association with humans, which leads sometimes to local overpopulation. High density of primates, resulting from the combined effect of population spatial compression and positive demographics, systematically induces conflicts with humans over crop-raiding and nuisance issues. Different management strategies have been deployed these last decades, going from culling or trapping programmes to sterilization campaigns. Sterilization is an ethical and flourishing solution to mitigate the human-macaque conflict by limiting the population expansion, but very few empirical data are available about their efficiency and potential side effects. We propose here to review various macaque sterilization programmes conducted in Asia, highlighting the pros and cons as well as the short- and long-term effects. As a study case, we will present data on population dynamics and side behavioural effects, as the base for an ongoing sterilization programme in a population of long-tailed macaques (M. fascicularis) in Bali (Indonesia). This population has experienced a tenfold increase over the last 30 years. Vasectomy undergone by several males in a former approach was not efficient to limit births. With others, we argue that macaque’s reproductive profile requires female sterilization. The goal here is to stimulate discussion over management of forced coexistence scenarios between human and primates, since this phenomenon is an integrative part of conservation in this rapidly changing world. [less ▲]

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See detailPostembryonic development of appendicular and axial skeletons in Labeo parvus (Cyprinidae)
Lederoun, Djiman; Montchowui, Elie; Lalèyè, Philippe et al

in Cybium (2017), 41(1), 3-10

The axial and appendicular skeletons in Labeo parvus (Cyprinidae) were investigated from hatching to 29 days post-hatch (dph) in cleared and stained specimens. The cartilaginous axial caudal skeleton of L ... [more ▼]

The axial and appendicular skeletons in Labeo parvus (Cyprinidae) were investigated from hatching to 29 days post-hatch (dph) in cleared and stained specimens. The cartilaginous axial caudal skeleton of L. parvus develops like in other cyprinids. The first cartilaginous elements, namely hypurals I and II, appeared 6 dph before notochord flexion. Ossification of the complex begins with that of caudal rays on day 10, next the vertebral bodies, and then all the hypurals on day 14. Dorsal fin development is quite comparable to that of the anal fin. Cartilaginous structures (proximal and distal pterygiophores) appear on day 14 in both fins. Ossification of both fins starts with the rays on day 14, then with the anterior pterygiophores on day 19. Examination of the axial skeleton shows that cartilaginous structures, namely basidorsals and basiventrals, arise on day 14 while ossification begins with the anterior vertebral structures on day 10. [less ▲]

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See detailRelation between social tension and demographic density of commensal long-tailed macaques (Macaca fascicularis) in Bali (Indonesia)
Giraud, Gwennan ULiege; Huynen, Marie-Claude ULiege; Wandia, I Nengah et al

in Primate Tidings (2015, December), 33

In Bali, Indonesia, Macaca fascicularis groups are sometimes leaving in situations of high density or overpopulation. Previous researches established three models in order to explain how macaques cope ... [more ▼]

In Bali, Indonesia, Macaca fascicularis groups are sometimes leaving in situations of high density or overpopulation. Previous researches established three models in order to explain how macaques cope with high-density conditions. We tested the validity of these models for free-ranging M. fascicularis, considered as less despotic than M. mulatta on which the models have been originally tested by comparing free-ranging and captive populations. Allowing the increasing ecological validity of our research’s conclusions, the free-ranging macaques we studied had a time window of life in high density condition long enough to set up an efficient and well-established social coping strategies. The study sites of Ubud and Uluwatu consisted of respectively six and five groups of M. fascicularis. We collected demographic data using a procession counting method, and behavioural data using focal and all-occurrence sampling methods. We assessed home range size using the daily group’s GPS location. Although Ubud is a crowded space while Uluwatu is not, we recorded less home range overlap between groups in Ubud in comparison to Uluwatu. Although global aggression did not differ between both populations, aggressive and submissive time increased whereas affiliative time decreased when density increased. According to the activity budget, while time spent in affiliative contacts was shorter in higher density condition, time spent in distant affiliative behaviours was longer. Females of both populations spent longer aggressive time than males but, although they increased more submissive time and decreased more affiliative time, their increase of aggressive time was lower than this of males when density increased. A plateau in aggressions occurred when density increased. In the study conditions, macaques seem to become more hierarchically structured that known for the species. However, some evidences seem to indicate they could become less despotic as well, supporting the coping model originally tested on M. mulatta. Macaca fascicularis could be expected to combine two different coping strategies to cope with high densities. [less ▲]

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See detailEvaluation de la qualité biologique des rivières wallonnes sur base des indices biologiques poissons. Support technique aux inventaires 2015.
Rimbaud, Gilles ULiege; Ovidio, Michaël ULiege; Dierckx, Arnaud ULiege et al

Report (2015)

L’Université de Liège (LDPH) a effectué le travail décrit dans ce rapport pour le compte du Service public de Wallonie qui a financé ce projet dans le cadre d’une convention ayant pour objectif ... [more ▼]

L’Université de Liège (LDPH) a effectué le travail décrit dans ce rapport pour le compte du Service public de Wallonie qui a financé ce projet dans le cadre d’une convention ayant pour objectif l’évaluation de la qualité biologique des eaux de surface basée sur les indices biologiques « poissons » dans quatorze cours d’eau de Wallonie. Cette mission s’inscrit dans le contexte de la mise en oeuvre de la Directive 2000/60/CE établissant un cadre pour une politique communautaire dans le domaine de l’eau. [less ▲]

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See detailFish as aquatic "sniffer dogs": Olfactory-mediated behaviors and conditioning of common carps to cadaver odors
Jamandre, Brian Wade ULiege; Ferrari, Frederic; Joseph, Jean-Ronald et al

Conference (2015, September)

Even with the aide of modern technology, the search for cadaver or human remains underwater is still assisted by sniffer dogs mainly because of their superior sense of olfaction. However, dogs rely on ... [more ▼]

Even with the aide of modern technology, the search for cadaver or human remains underwater is still assisted by sniffer dogs mainly because of their superior sense of olfaction. However, dogs rely on volatile organic compounds in the air and that this may constraint their ability when searching for submerged cadavers. On the other hand, it has long been recognized that fishes use olfaction to sample odors from their surroundings to accomplish a task and are capable of acquiring new skills through training or conditioning. Despite decades of experimental and observational studies of the olfactory sensitivities of fishes, its potential application to forensic sciences has never been truly explored. In this pioneering research, we explore the possibility of using fish olfaction in detecting cadaver odors (porcine origin), using common carps Cyprinus carpio as model species in a series of experiments under laboratory conditions. We first observed the innate behavior of carps towards cadaver odors. Afterwards, the carps were trained in two-choice chamber experimental tanks by appetitive olfactory conditioning and odor masking methods. We also experimented on the effects of cadaver odors by early exposure using eggs and larval impregnation techniques, and observing the behaviors when they develop to early juveniles. In general, we found out that common carps are naturally repelled to cadaver odors. However using our devised conditioning protocol, results show that the conditioned carps were able to learn to be attracted to cadaver odors despite their innate aversion. The development of fish for cadaver detection is a simple but innovative idea and that it may present a cost-effective and reliable solution for the shortcomings of the existing methods in underwater cadaver search. We anticipate that this research will open up a variety of different studies in pursuit of developing fishes as biosensors and its application to forensic sciences. [less ▲]

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See detailUsing zero-inflated models to predict the relative distribution and abundance of roe deer over very large spatial scales
Bouyer, Yaëlle ULiege; Rigot, Thibaud; Panzacchi, Manuela et al

in Annales Zoologici Fennici (2015), 52

In Norway, recovering populations of large carnivores commonly prey on roe deer (Capreolus capreolus). Understanding predator habitat use and ecology requires fine-scaled information on prey distribution ... [more ▼]

In Norway, recovering populations of large carnivores commonly prey on roe deer (Capreolus capreolus). Understanding predator habitat use and ecology requires fine-scaled information on prey distribution and abundance. However, the massive spatial scales at which large carnivores use the landscape presents many practical and statistical challenges for developing functional prey distribution models. Pellet-count data from >1000 km of transects gathered across southeastern Norway from 2005 to 2011 were used to derive a map of relative prey abundance for roe deer. These data were modeled using zero-inflated hurdle models using both environmental and anthropogenic variables. Snow depth and agricultural fields were the most significant variables in explaining both presence and abundance. Internal k-cross validation of the model showed medium accuracy (Spearman r = 0.35), whereas external evaluation carried out on the basis of independently collected snow-tracking data (Spearman r = 0.37) and hunting statistics (Spearman r = 0.88) showed high accuracy. The map generated can facilitate both the study of broad scale processes linking predators and prey as well as roe deer management in southeastern Norway. [less ▲]

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See detailFeeding ecology of bonobos living in forest-savannah mosaics: diet seasonal variation and importance of fallback foods
Serckx, Adeline ULiege; Kühl, Hjalmar; Beudels-Jamar, Roseline et al

in American Journal of Primatology (2015)

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See detailLe suivi des populations de poissons après rempoissonnements
Philippart, Jean-Claude ULiege; Ovidio, Michaël ULiege; Poncin, Pascal ULiege

Conference (2014, November 13)

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See detailEvaluation de la qualité biologique des rivières wallonnes sur base des indices biologiques poissons. Support technique aux inventaires 2014.
Rimbaud, Gilles ULiege; Ovidio, Michaël ULiege; Dierckx, Arnaud ULiege et al

Report (2014)

Ce rapport final présente les résultats des inventaires piscicoles effectués en juin-juillet et en septembre-octobre 2014 ainsi que le calcul des indices biologiques « poissons » (IBIP et EFI).

Detailed reference viewed: 126 (29 ULiège)