1. Feng, X, Castro, M, Linde, E and Papeş, M. (in press) Armadillo Mapper: a case study of an online application to update potential distribution estimates. Tropical Conservation Science. LINK

  2. Feng, X, Papeş, M (in press) Can incomplete knowledge of species’ physiology facilitate ecological niche modeling? A case study with virtual species. Diversity and Distributions.

  3. Jog, SK, Bried, JT, Feng, X, Dzialowski, AR, Papeş, M and Davis, CA (2017) Can land use indicate wetland floristic quality and taxonomic distinctness? Ecological Indicators, 78:331-339

  4. Feng, X, Castro, MC, McBee, K and Papeş, M (2017) Hiding in a cool climatic niche in the Tropics? An assessment of the ecological biogeography of the hairy long-nosed armadillo (Dasypus pilosus). Tropical Conservation Sciences. doi: 10.1177/1940082917697249

  5. Feng, X, Papeş, M (2017) Physiological limits in an ecological niche modeling framework: a case study of water temperature and salinity constraints of freshwater bivalves invasive in USA. Ecological Modelling, 346:48-57. doi: 10.1016/j.ecolmodel.2016.11.008

  6. Bried, JT, Siepielski, AM, Dvorett, D, Jog, SK, Patten, MA, Feng, X, Davis CA (2016). Species residency status affects model selection and hypothesis testing in freshwater community ecology. Freshwater Biology, 61: 1568–1579. doi: 10.1111/fwb.12800

  7. Feng, X, Anacleto, TCS, Papeş, M (2016) Climatic similarity of extant and extinct Dasypus armadillos. Journal of Mammalian Evolution. doi: 10.1007/s10914-016-9336-y

  8. Feng, X, Papeş, M (2015) Ecological niche modelling confirms potential north-east range expansion of the nine-banded armadillo (Dasypus novemcinctus) in the USA. Journal of Biogeography. 42:803-807.

  9. Feng, X, Lin, C, Qiao, H, Ji, L (2015) Assessment of Climatically Suitable Area for Syrmaticus reevesii under Climate Change. Endangered Species Research. 28:19-31.