Papers & talks

I have published 20 peer reviewed research papers in journals ranging from the highly specialized West African ornithological journal Malimbus to Science. So far, these papers have been cited some 1,100 times, rendering an h-index of 10. Anyone interested in more numbers can dig into my Google Scholar profile.

In addition to peer reviewed papers, I have also authored 30 popular science papers, some in English but most in Swedish.

Also, check out selected scientific talks.


Most recent research paper

Lehikoinen A, Lindén A, Karlsson M, Andersson A, Crewe TL, Dunn EH, Gregory G, Karlsson L, Kristiansen V, Mackenzie S, Newman S, Røer JE, Sharpe C, Sokolov LV, Steinholtz Å, Stervander M, Takats Priestley L, Tirri I-S & Skjold Tjørnløv R. 2019. Phenology of the avian spring migratory passage in Europe and North America: asymmetric advancement in time and increase in duration. Ecological Indicators 101: 985–991. DOI: 10.1016/j.ecolind.2019.01.083.

Read paper at Ecological Indicators.

 


Most cited research paper (400+ times)

Jonzen2006ScienceJonzén N, Lindén A, Ergon T, Knudsen E, Vik JO, Rubolini D, Piacentini D, Brinch C, Spina F, Karlsson L, Stervander M, Andersson, A, Waldenström J, Lehikoinen A, Edvardsen E, Solvang R & Stenseth NC. 2006. Rapid advance of spring arrival dates in long-distance migratory birds. Science 312: 1959–1961. DOI: 10.1126/science.1126119. Undergraduate author.

Read paper. Highly cited. 2006 Classic Paper according to Google Scholar. Featured in the book Science Magazine’s State of the Planet 2008–2009.

 


Most buzzed-about research papers

Inaccessible Rail (photo: Peter G. Ryan) Stervander M, Ryan PG, Melo M & Hansson B. 2019. The origin of the world’s smallest flightless bird, the Inaccessible Island Rail Atlantisia rogersi (Aves: Rallidae). Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution 130: 92–98. DOI: 10.1016/j.ympev.2018.10.007.

Read paper at Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution. Datasets freely available at Zenodo: DOI

Media coverage from 200+ outlets in 30+ languages, with links to articles in e.g. Smithsonian Magazine, Atlas Obscura, and Gizmodo.
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Melo2017Ibis_bMelo M*, Stervander M*, Hansson B & Jones P. 2017. The endangered São Tomé Grosbeak Neospiza concolor is the world’s largest canary. Ibis 159: 673–679. DOI: 10.1111/ibi.12466. *Shared first authorship.

Read paper at Ibis. Read my popular summary blog post and our post on the BOU blog. Media coverage from 60 outlets in four languages including e.g. National Geographic and New Scientist.

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