16. Sebastián-González, E. et al. In Press. Network structure of vertebrate scavenger assemblages at the global scale: drivers and ecosystem functioning implications. Ecography. doi: 10.1111/ecog05083
15. Smith, J. A.*, J. P. Suraci*, J. S. Hunter, K. M. Gaynor**, C. Keller**, M. S. Palmer**, J. L. Atkins, I. Castañeda, M. J. Cherry, P. M. Garvey, S. Huebner, D. J. Morin, L. Teckentrup, M. J. A. Weterings, and L. Beaudrot. In Press. Zooming in on mechanistic predator-prey ecology: integrating camera traps with experimental methods to reveal the drivers of ecological interactions. Journal of Animal Ecology. *authors contributed equally; **authors contributed equally.
14. Suraci, J. P., J. A. Smith, M. Clinchy, L. Y. Zanette, and C. C. Wilmers. 2019. Humans, but not their dogs, displace pumas from their kills: An experimental approach. Scientific Reports 9:12214.
13. Smith, J. A., E. Donadio, J. N. Pauli, M. J. Sheriff, O. R. Bidder, and A. D. Middleton. 2019. Habitat complexity mediates the predator-prey space race. Ecology 100(7):e02724. Featured on cover.
12. Sebastián-González, E. et al. 2019. Scavenging in the Anthropocene: human impact drives macroecological patterns of vertebrate scavenger richness. Global Change Biology 25(9):3005-3017.
11. Smith, J. A., E. Donadio, J. N. Pauli, M. J. Sheriff, and A. D. Middleton. 2019. Integrating temporal refugia into landscapes of fear: prey exploit predator downtimes to forage in risky places. Oecologia 189(4):883-890.
9. Smith, J. A., A. C. Thomas, T. Levi, Y. Wang, and C. C. Wilmers. 2018. Human activity reduces niche partitioning among three widespread mesocarnivores. Oikos 127:890-901.
8. Wang, Y., J. A. Smith, and C. C. Wilmers. 2017. Residential development influences on puma behavior, movement, and energetics in a fragmented landscape. PLoS ONE 2:e0184687.
7. Smith, J. A., J. P. Suraci, M. Clinchy, A. Crawford*, D. Sampson, L. Y. Zanette**, and C. C. Wilmers**. 2017. Fear of the human “super predator” reduces feeding time in large carnivores. Proceedings of the Royal Society Biological Sciences 284:20170433. *undergraduate author; **authors contributed equally. Featured on cover.
6. Suraci, J. P., M. Clinchy, B. Mugerwa, M. Delsey, D. W. Macdonald, J. A. Smith, C. C. Wilmers, L. Y. Zanette. 2016. A new Automated Behavioural Response system to integrate playback experiments into camera trap studies. Methods in Ecology and Evolution 8:957-964.
5. Smith, J. A., Y. Wang, and C. C. Wilmers. 2016. Spatial characteristics of residential development shift large carnivore prey composition. Journal of Wildlife Management 80(6):1040–1048.
4. Allen, M. L., H. U. Wittmer, P. Houghtaling, J. A. Smith, L. M. Elbroch, and C. C. Wilmers. 2015. The role of scent marking in mate selection by female pumas (Puma concolor). PloS ONE 10(10):e0139087.
3. Wilmers, C. C., B. Nickel, C. M. Bryce, J. A. Smith, R. E. Wheat, and V. Yovovich. 2015. The golden age of bio-logging: how animal-borne sensors are advancing the frontiers of ecology. Ecology 96(7):1741–1753. Featured on cover.
2. Smith, J. A., Y. Wang, and C. C. Wilmers. 2015. Top carnivores increase their kill rates on prey as a response to human-induced fear. Proceedings of the Royal Society Biological Sciences 282(1802):20142711.
1. Smith, J. A., and L. P. Erb. 2013. Patterns of selective caching behavior of a generalist herbivore, the American pika (Ochotona princeps). Arctic, Antarctic, and Alpine Research 45(3):396-403.
Smith, J. A. 2016. How humans threaten pumas just by being nearby. The Conversation.
Smith, J. A. 2015. Pumas increase kill rates when disturbed by development. Urban Wildife News 11(1):10-11.
Smith, J. A., and L. P. Erb. 2013. Large-scale foraging behavior of the American pika: Linking behavior and environment. Mountain Views 7(2):14-17.