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      Quantifying 25 years of disease‐caused declines in Tasmanian devil populations: host density drives spatial pathogen spread

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          Most cited references 79

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          Emerging Infectious Diseases of Wildlife-- Threats to Biodiversity and Human Health

           P. Daszak (2000)
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            Spread of Chytridiomycosis Has Caused the Rapid Global Decline and Extinction of Frogs

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              How should pathogen transmission be modelled?

               H. McCallum (2001)
              Host-pathogen models are essential for designing strategies for managing disease threats to humans, wild animals and domestic animals. The behaviour of these models is greatly affected by the way in which transmission between infected and susceptible hosts is modelled. Since host-pathogen models were first developed at the beginning of the 20th century, the 'mass action' assumption has almost always been used for transmission. Recently, however, it has been suggested that mass action has often been modelled wrongly. Alternative models of transmission are beginning to appear, as are empirical tests of transmission dynamics.
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                Author and article information

                Contributors
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                Journal
                Ecology Letters
                Ecology Letters
                Wiley
                1461-023X
                1461-0248
                February 27 2021
                Affiliations
                [1 ]School of Natural Sciences University of Tasmania Private Bag 55 Hobart TAS7001Australia
                [2 ]Vertebrate Pest Research UnitNSW Department of Primary Industries 1447 Forest Road Orange NSW2800Australia
                [3 ]Environmental Futures Research Institute and School of Environment and Science Griffith University Nathan Qld4111Australia
                [4 ]CANECEV – Centre de Recherches Ecologiques et Evolutives sur le cancer (CREEC) Montpellier34090France
                [5 ]School of Biological Sciences Washington State University Pullman WA99164‐4236USA
                [6 ]Arthur Rylah Institute for Environmental Research 123 Brown Street Heidelberg Vic.3084Australia
                [7 ]School of BioSciences The University of Melbourne Parkville Vic.3010Australia
                [8 ]Department of Microbiology and Immunology Montana State University Bozeman MT59717USA
                [9 ]ARC Centre of Excellence for Australian Biodiversity and Heritage (CABAH), University of Tasmania, Hobart Tasmania7001Australia
                [10 ]Game Services Tasmania Tasmanian Department of Primary Industries, Parks, Water and EnvironmentTAS PO Box 44 Hobart7001Australia
                Article
                10.1111/ele.13703
                © 2021

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