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Wiley-Blackwell is the international scientific, technical, medical, and scholarly publishing business of John Wiley & Sons. It was formed by the merger of John Wiley's Global Scientific, Technical, and Medical business with Blackwell Publishing, after Wiley took over the latter in 2007.[1]


As a learned society publisher, Wiley-Blackwell partners with around 750 societies and associations. It publishes nearly 1,500 peer-reviewed journals and more than 1,500 new books annually in print and online, as well as databases, major reference works, and laboratory protocols. Wiley-Blackwell is based in Hoboken, New Jersey (United States) and has offices in many international locations including Boston, OxfordChichester, Berlin, Singapore, Melbourne, Tokyo, and Beijing, among others.


Wiley-Blackwell publishes in a diverse range of academic and professional fields, including in biologymedicinephysical sciencestechnologysocial science, and the humanities.[2]


Access to more than 1,500 journals, OnlineBooks, lab protocols, electronic major reference works and other online products published by Wiley-Blackwell is available through Wiley Online Library,[3] which replaced the previous platform, Wiley InterScience, in August 2010.


Source: Wikipedia

Wiley-Blackwell Resources

Displaying 11 - 15 of 378
Library Resource
Journal Articles & Books
April, 2017

Although REDD+ is approaching its 10th anniversary, major impacts in terms of reduced forest loss are hard to document. Conservation practitioners and scholars are therefore increasingly asking why REDD+ has not delivered more tangible results. A recent Comment in Conservation Biology by Fletcher et al. (2016) addresses this question. We agree with Fletcher et al. that REDD+ has been hyped in some circles, which has created unrealistic expectations among policy makers and forest dwellers alike. Yet, we argue that Fletcher et al.

Library Resource
Journal Articles & Books
December, 2016

Although agriculture is amongst the world's most widespread land uses, studies of its effects on stream ecosystems are often limited in spatial extent. National monitoring data could extend spatial coverage and increase statistical power, but present analytical challenges where covarying environmental variables confound relationships of interest. Propensity modelling is used widely outside ecology to control for confounding variables in observational data.

Library Resource
Journal Articles & Books
December, 2016

Increasing community dissimilarity across geographic distance has been described for a wide variety of organisms and understanding its underlying causes is key to understanding mechanisms driving patterns of biodiversity. Both niche‐based and neutral processes may produce a distance decay relationship; however, disentangling their relative influence requires simultaneous examination of multiple potential drivers.

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