Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/1893/31476
Appears in Collections:Psychology Letters (Published in a Journal)
Peer Review Status: Unrefereed
Title: Tapanuli orangutan endangered by Sumatran hydropower scheme
Author(s): Laurance, William F
Wich, Serge A
Onrizal, Onrizal
Fredriksson, Gabriella
Usher, Graham
Santika, Truly
Byler, Dirck
Mittermeier, Russell
Kormos, Rebecca
Williamson, Elizabeth A
Meijaard, Erik
Contact Email: e.a.williamson@stir.ac.uk
Keywords: Conservation biology
Ecology
Issue Date: Nov-2020
Citation: Laurance WF, Wich SA, Onrizal O, Fredriksson G, Usher G, Santika T, Byler D, Mittermeier R, Kormos R, Williamson EA & Meijaard E (2020) Tapanuli orangutan endangered by Sumatran hydropower scheme. Nature Ecology and Evolution, 4 (11), p. 1438–1439. https://doi.org/10.1038/s41559-020-1263-x
Abstract: First paragraph: The Tapanuli orangutan survives today in less than 1,200 km2 of rainforest in northern Sumatra, Indonesia, in an area known as Batang Toru, where it was scientifically discovered in 1997. Teeming with endangered fauna and flora, the Batang Toru forest has been partially felled and fragmented and parts of the remainder allocated to agriculture, mining, hydropower and geothermal-energy production. The Tapanuli orangutan is estimated to number just 767 individuals, divided among three subpopulations. Its total remaining habitat is merely a tenth of the size of Sydney, Australia.
DOI Link: 10.1038/s41559-020-1263-x
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