Welcome to e-obs GmbH!


We are an innovative company specialized in engineering and the production of high-end GPS telemetry products to study animal movement and behaviour.

Our special focus are lightweight GPS-tags combining high data rates with intelligent recording and remote data download capabilities.

Our products enable researchers to analyse small scale movement (e.g. cat following a straight path) and distinguish distinct behaviors (e.g. bird in active flight vs. gliding vs. resting on ground).


e-obs offers bird tags as well as mammal collars in numerous shapes and sizes for a variety of study approaches.

Please get in touch with us to learn more...(contact us).

News and timetable!


Here a LINK to our November 2017 Newsletter, for all those who haven't received it.

Please check out our social media sites on Facebook and Twitter for more general updates and news.



Conferences:

2018-06 VWJD ANNUAL CONFERENCE, GERMANY

2018-10 TWS 25TH ANNUAL CONFERENCE, USA

Puplication news!


Latest papers

We are informed about new publications every month, too many to show here. Please find below the most recent ones from their specific rubrique.


Mixed species

Release 2018-01:

Tucker et al. (2018), Moving in the Anthropocene: Global reductions in terrestrial mammalian movements. Science

Birds

Release 2018-01:

Arrondo et al. (2018), Invisible barriers: Differential sanitary regulations constrain vulture movements across country borders. ScienceDirect

Mammals

Release 2017-11:

Gehr et al. (2017), Hunting-mediated predator facilitation and superadditive mortality in a European ungulate. Ecol Evol.

Reptiles and exotic species

Release 2018-02

Bastille-Rousseau et al. (2018), Applying network theory to animal movements to identify properties of landscape space use, Ecol Appl.


Please refer our project site for all publications sorted by year (Projects & References).

Paper counter


Counter 2018: 03

Counter 2017: 23

Research Highlights

PRSB cover 04_2017

Farine DR, Strandburg-Peshkin A, Couzin ID, Berger-Wolf TY, Crofoot MC Individual variation in local interaction rules can explain emergent patterns of spatial organization in wild baboons., Proc. R. Soc. B, April 23, 2017 284 : 20162243.