Main Article Content
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License.
Authors own the copyright to the articles published in JoTT. This is indicated explicitly in each publication. The authors grant permission to the publisher Wildlife Information Liaison Development (WILD) Society to publish the article in the Journal of Threatened Taxa. The authors recognize WILD as the original publisher, and to sell hard copies of the Journal and article to any buyer. JoTT is registered under the Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License (CC BY), which allows authors to retain copyright ownership. Under this license the authors allow anyone to download, cite, use the data, modify, reprint, copy and distribute provided the authors and source of publication are credited through appropriate citations (e.g., Son et al. (2016). Bats (Mammalia: Chiroptera) of the southeastern Truong Son Mountains, Quang Ngai Province, Vietnam. Journal of Threatened Taxa 8(7): 8953–8969. https://doi.org/10.11609/jott.27184.108.40.20653-8969). Users of the data do not require specific permission from the authors or the publisher.
Chowdhury, S. & R. Soren (2011). Light attracted butterflies: a review from the Indian sub-region with an inventory from West Bengal, India. Journal of Threatened Taxa 3(6): 1868–1871.
Das, S.K. & R. Singh (2021). If habitat heterogeneity is effective for conservation of butterflies in urban landscapes of Delhi, India? Unethical publication based on data manipulation. Journal of Threatened Taxa 13(13): 20140–20142. https://doi.org/10.11609/jott.76220.127.116.1140-20142
Donahue, J.P. (1962). Observations and records of butterflies attracted to light in India. Journal of the Lepidopterists’ Society 16(12): 131–135.
Gilby, L.B., C.J. Henderson, A.D. Olds, J.A. Ballantyne, E.L. Bingham, B.B. Elliot, T.R. Jones, O. Kimber, J.D. Mosman & T.A. Schlacher (2021). Potentially negative ecological consequences of animal redistribution on beaches during COVID-19 lockdown. Biological Conservation 253: 108926. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.biocon.2020.108926
Nair, V.P. (2001). Butterflies attracted to light at Aralam Wildlife Sanctuary, Kerala. Zoos’ Print Journal 16(12): 670.
Paul, M. & A. Sultana (2020). Studies on butterfly (Insecta: Lepidoptera) diversity across different urban landscapes of Delhi, India. Current Science 118(5): 819–827.
Paul, M. (2019). Studies on Biotic Interactions of Lepidoptera in Urban Landscapes of National Capital Territory, Delhi. PhD Thesis. Submitted to Guru Gobind Singh Indraprastha University.
Rutz, C., M.C. Loretto, A.E. Bates, S.C. Davidson, C.M. Duarte, W. Jetz, M.Johnson, A. Kato, R. Kays, T. Mueller, R.B. Primack, Y. Ropert-Coudert, M.A. Tucker, M. Wikelski & F. Cagnacci (2020). COVID-19 lockdown allows researchers to quantify the effects of human activity on wildlife. Nature Ecology and Evolution 4: 1156–1159. https://doi.org/10.1038/s41559-020-1237-z
Sharma, R.M. & N. Chaturvedi (1999). Black Rajah Charaxes fabius attracted to light at Tadoba National Park. Journal of the Bombay Natural History Society 96(1): 168–169.
Sharma, R.M. & N. Chaturvedi (2005). Additions to the light attracted butterflies. Journal of the Bombay Natural History Society 102(1): 129.
Shull, E.M. & N.T. Nadkerny (1967). Insects attracted to mercury vapour lamp in the Surat Dangs, Gujarat State. Journal of the Bombay Natural History Society 64(2): 256–266.
Shull, E.M. (1964). Butterflies attracted to light in Gujarat State, India. Journal of the Lepidopterists’ Society 18(30): 159–163.
Usman, S. (1956). Some insects attracted to light- Part III. Journal of the Bombay Natural History Society 53(3): 482–484.