Category Archives: Uncategorized

Racing whale sharks around the world

ECOOCEAN are using ZoaTrack.org as an outreach platform to engage school children with science and nature.  They have already satellite tagged 12 whale sharks, with each device and animal linked to primary or secondary school. The viusal platofrm of ZoaTrack … Continue reading

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ZoaTrack is the new OzTrack

   is the new   A lot has happened in the last year. The OzTrack platform has been rehomed and is now supported and governed by the Atlas of Living Australia. We have a new larger Scientific Steering Committee, and the … Continue reading

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Why should you share your hard-won animal telemetry data?

This is a question I am often asked by those tagging and tracking animals. I believe the main reason to share animal telemetry is to ensure data longevity and make it possible to assess how animal movement may be changing … Continue reading

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New paper on OzTrack published in Animal Biotelemetry

Want to read more about the OzTrack/ZoaTrack project? Check out our recent publication in Animal Biotelemetry, where we describe the underlying ‘nuts and bolts’ of the system, and discuss applications of the software to species management and conservation. This paper is … Continue reading

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OzTrack.org to feature at AWMS and ECOTAS13!

The OzTrack team are pleased to announce that OzTrack.org will feature at the upcoming Australasian Wildlife Management Society (AWMS) and ECOTAS13 conferences later this month, across the Tasman Sea in New Zealand. Conferences attendees include researchers, academics, students, consultants,  land managers, government workers … Continue reading

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Animals tracked with tiny tags summon their own drones – tech – 09 October 2013 – New Scientist

Miniature GPS tags create a network between themselves and deliver data payloads through that network to drones. Animals tracked with tiny tags summon their own drones – tech – 09 October 2013 – New Scientist.

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This Bird Can Stay in Flight for Six Months Straight | Surprising Science

This Bird Can Stay in Flight for Six Months Straight | Surprising Science.

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