Asian primates journal

Duration: 11min 34sec Views: 1593 Submitted: 15.01.2021
Category: Babysitter
In the foreseeable future there is little likelihood of achieving consensus on the number of Asian primate genera and species, and their subspecific composition. There is a more realistic hope of reaching agreement on the number of recognizable subspecies. The latter objective is more urgent because in order to reliably assess generic and specific numbers, it is essential that effective conservation measures are implemented for as many subspecies as possible. This cannot be comprehensively accomplished until their validity is assessed and they are satisfactorily established and defined. The Asian primate classification that we present is the outcome of electronic communication among the co-authors after a workshop, which was especially convened to attempt to determine the number of recognizable primate subspecies and to identify potentially recognizable subspecies. The generic and specific arrangement is a compromise that does not necessarily reflect the individual views of the co-authors: subspecies in 77 species in 16 genera.

Asian Primate Classification

Primates-SG - Asian Primates Journal

Asian Primates Journal is a journal committed to disseminating information relating to the research and conservation of non-human primates in Asia, and will also serve to highlight and draw the attention to issues relating to threatened primate species and their habitats. Asian Primates Journal will be an important source of information not only amongst the IUCN SSC Primate Specialist Group members in the region, but also to other professionals and those with a keen interest in primates and primate conservation. The journal further aims to provide a venue for developing the capacities of early-career Asian nationals by encouraging them to submit manuscripts in English. As no one discipline can encapsulate the many aspects of primates, Asian Primates Journal thus encourages submissions that reflect inter- and multi-disciplinary perspectives to primates, thereby allowing the sharing of these perspectives, and the initiation of innovative and creative dialogues that help us learn more about our closest living relatives — and that help us to conserve them, their habitats, other denizens that share those habitats with them, and the ecosystem services these habitats provide us. Please submit all contributions to Dr. Ramesh Boonratana at ramesh. For detailed information on the proper formatting of submissions, please consult the guidelines provided in the Instructions to Contributors and the latest issue.

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