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Where The Animals Go

Recommended Price 
November 2016
About the book: 

'This is a special kind of detective story. After millenniaof using footprints, faeces, feathers, broken foliage and nests to trackanimals, the process is now so teched up you need to read this book to find outthe how, what and why' - New Scientist 'Each story is a striking example of how innovativetechnology can be used to increase our understanding of the natural world' - Financial Times 'This book is beautiful as well as informative and inspiring.There is no doubt it will help in our fight to save wildlife and wild habitats' - Dr Jane Goodall'Its double intent is brilliant - to bring each of us closerto the animal world and to highlight fresh ways to think aboutconservation...Downright gorgeous in its illustrations and text ... anexceptional book' - NPR 'An unstoppable book that will please anyone with an interestin the natural world' - GeographicalFrom the best-selling authors of London: The Information Capital comes the first book to use big data to map the movements and behaviour of wild animals all over the worldFor thousands of years, tracking animals meant following footprints. Now satellites, drones, camera traps, cellphone networks, apps and accelerometers allow us to see the natural world like never before. Geographer James Cheshire and designer Oliver Uberti take you to the forefront of this animal-tracking revolution. Meet the scientists gathering wild data - from seals mapping the sea to baboons making decisions, from birds dodging tornadoes to jaguars taking selfies. Join the journeys of sharks, elephants, bumblebees, snowy owls, and a wolf looking for love. Find an armchair, cancel your plans and go where the animals go.[Praise for London: The Information Capital] 'The book is infinitely compelling, one you'll return to time and again, and full of 'wow, you have to see this' moments. It reinforces the notion that information really can be beautiful...' Londonist[Praise for London: The Information Capital] 'Brilliantly compelling...The Information Capital is a tour de force in the modern use of graphics to make a point' London Evening Standard

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