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Eric W. Montie
University of South Carolina Beaufort
AnatomyEcologyCynoscion nebulosusFisheryBiology
27Publications
14H-index
430Citations
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Publications 27
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#1Agnieszka Monczak (University of South Carolina Beaufort)H-Index: 2
#2Yiming Ji (University of South Carolina Beaufort)H-Index: 1
Last. Eric W. Montie (University of South Carolina Beaufort)H-Index: 14
view all 4 authors...
In the Southeast USA, major contributors to estuarine soundscapes are the courtship calls produced by fish species belonging to the family Sciaenidae. Long-term monitoring of sciaenid courtship sounds may be valuable in understanding reproductive phenology, but this approach produces massive acoustic datasets. With this in mind, we designed a feature-based, signal detector for sciaenid fish calls and tested the efficacy of this detector against manually reviewed data. Acoustic recorders were dep...
1 CitationsSource
#1Somers Smott (University of South Carolina Beaufort)H-Index: 1
#2Agnieszka Monczak (University of South Carolina Beaufort)H-Index: 2
Last. Eric W. Montie (University of South Carolina Beaufort)H-Index: 14
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Abstract The impact of boat related noise on marine life is a subject of concern, particularly for fish species that utilize acoustic communication for spawning purposes. The goal of this study was to quantify and examine the risk of boat noise on fish acoustic communication by performing acoustic monitoring of the May River, South Carolina (USA) from February to November 2013 using DSG-Ocean recorders. The number of boats detected increased from the source to the mouth with the highest detectio...
3 CitationsSource
#1Agnieszka MonczakH-Index: 2
#2Andrea BerryH-Index: 1
Last. Eric W. MontieH-Index: 14
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6 CitationsSource
#1Eric W. Montie (University of South Carolina Beaufort)H-Index: 14
#2Matt Hoover (University of South Carolina Beaufort)H-Index: 1
Last. Michael R. Denson (South Carolina Department of Natural Resources)H-Index: 14
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9 CitationsSource
#1Eric W. Montie (University of South Carolina Beaufort)H-Index: 14
#2Chris Kehrer (University of South Carolina Beaufort)H-Index: 2
Last. Michael R. Denson (South Carolina Department of Natural Resources)H-Index: 14
view all 6 authors...
13 CitationsSource
#1Eric W. Montie (University of South Carolina Beaufort)H-Index: 14
#2Matt Hoover (University of South Carolina Beaufort)H-Index: 1
Last. Mike R Denson (South Carolina Department of Natural Resources)
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Background: Fish sound production is widespread throughout many families. Agonistic and courtship behaviors are the most common reasons for fish sound production. Yet, there is still some debate on how sound production and spawning are correlated in many soniferous fish species. In the present study, our aim was to determine if a quantitative relationship exists between calling and egg deposition in captive spotted seatrout (Cynoscion nebulosus). This type of data is essential if scientists and ...
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#1Luis M. Colon-Perez (UF: University of Florida)H-Index: 10
#2Caitlin Spindler (UF: University of Florida)H-Index: 1
Last. Thomas H. Mareci (UF: University of Florida)H-Index: 36
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High spatial and angular resolution diffusion weighted imaging (DWI) with network analysis provides a unique framework for the study of brain structure in vivo. DWI-derived brain connectivity patterns are best characterized with graph theory using an edge weight to quantify the strength of white matter connections between gray matter nodes. Here a dimensionless, scale-invariant edge weight is introduced to measure node connectivity. This edge weight metric provides reasonable and consistent valu...
8 CitationsSource
AbstractMany fish species produce sounds that are associated with reproductive behavior, and hydrophone recordings can be used to document this behavior in soniferous fishes. We recorded the sounds produced by a fish community and determined general seasonal and spatial patterns of fish sound production in the May River, South Carolina, as a means to assess general temporal and spatial patterns of reproduction. Two-minute sound files, temperature, salinity, and depth were recorded at 27 stations...
17 CitationsSource
#1Eric W. Montie (University of South Carolina Beaufort)H-Index: 14
#2Elizabeth Wheeler (The Marine Mammal Center)H-Index: 8
Last. Frances M. D. Gulland (The Marine Mammal Center)H-Index: 45
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Abstract In 1998, domoic acid (DA) toxicosis was first documented in marine mammals, when more than 400 California sea lions ( Zalophus californianus ) were determined to have been exposed to DA through contaminated prey that was linked to a bloom of toxin-producing diatoms. Over the last fifteen years, these blooms have increased in frequency and distribution, and DA toxicosis has become a more complex disease. Evidence with laboratory animals show that DA can cause epilepsy, may affect brain d...
12 CitationsSource
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