Ecosim

Ecopath with Ecosim (EwE) is an ecological modeling software suite for personal computers that has built and extended on for almost twenty years. The development is centered at the University of British Columbia’s Fishery Centre, while applications are widespread throughout the world. EwE is the first ecosystem level simulation model to be widely and freely accessible. As of October 2008 there were 5,649 registered users in 164 different countries (www.ecopath.org, 27th Oct 2008) and well over 300 publications making EwE an important modelling approach to explore ecosystem related questions in marine science. For all these reasons, Ecopath software was recently recognized as one of NOAA’s top ten scientific breakthroughs in the last 200 years. EwE has three main components: Ecopath – a static, mass-balanced snapshot of the system; Ecosim – a time dynamic simulation module for policy exploration; and Ecospace – a spatial and temporal dynamic module primarily designed for exploring impact and placement of protected areas. The Ecopath software package can be used to ...


References in zbMATH (referenced in 15 articles )

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  1. Awender, Stefan; Wackerbauer, Renate; Breed, Greg A.: Stability of generalized ecological-network models (2021)
  2. Bailey, Richard M.; van der Grient, Jesse M. A.: OSIRIS: a model for integrating the effects of multiple stressors on marine ecosystems (2020)
  3. Lyubchich, Vyacheslav; Woodland, Ryan J.: Using isotope composition and other node attributes to predict edges in fish trophic networks (2019)
  4. El Bouanani, H.; El Foutayeni, Y.; Khaladi, M.: The impact of harvesting of perch on the trophic structure of a marine ecosystem (2015)
  5. Maury, Olivier; Poggiale, Jean-Christophe: From individuals to populations to communities: a dynamic energy budget model of marine ecosystem size-spectrum including life history diversity (2013)
  6. Fann, Sarah L.; Borrett, Stuart R.: Environ centrality reveals the tendency of indirect effects to homogenize the functional importance of species in ecosystems (2012)
  7. Zhang, WenJun: Computational ecology. Graphs, networks and agent-based modeling (2012)
  8. Powers, Joseph E.; Brooks, Elizabeth N.: Characterizing species distributions by productivity and mortality rates in multispecies models (2011)
  9. Liu, Wei-chung; Chen, Hsuan-Wien; Jordán, Ferenc; Lin, Wen-Hsieh; Wai-Jen Liu, Chester: Quantifying the interaction structure and the topological importance of species in food webs: a signed digraph approach (2010)
  10. Fedor, Anna; Vasas, Vera: The robustness of keystone indices in food webs (2009)
  11. Lawrie, Jock: A method for simplifying large ecosystem models (2008)
  12. Lawrie, Jock; Hearne, John: A method for aggregating state variables in large ecosystem models (2008)
  13. Edwards, Helen J.; Dytham, Calvin; Pitchford, Jonathan W.; Righton, David: Prey selection, vertical migrations and the impacts of harvesting upon the population dynamics of a predator-prey system (2007)
  14. Mullon, Christian; Cury, Philippe; Shannon, Lynne: Viability model of trophic interactions in marine ecosystems (2004)
  15. Beattie, Alasdair; Sumaila, Ussif Rashid; Christensen, Villy; Pauly, Daniel: A model for the bioeconomic evaluation of marine protected area size and placement in the North Sea (2002)