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Genus Apodemus in the Pleistocene of Central Europe: when did the extant taxa appear?

summary) Horáček, I. (1985): Survey of the fossil vertebrate localities Včeláre 1-7. – Časopis pro mineralogii a geologii, 30: 353–366. Horáček, I., Knitlová, M., Wagner, J., Kordos, L., Nadachowski, A. (2013): Late Cenozoic history of the genus Micromys (Mammalia, Rodentia) in Central Europe. – PLoS ONE, 8: e62498 (19 pp.). https://doi.org/10.1371/journal.pone.0062498 Horáček, I., Ložek, V. (1983): Paleontologické doklady a jejich stratigrafické zhodnocení. [Paleontological records and their stratigraphical meaning]. – In: Bosák, P. (ed.), Krasové

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Development of the foreign direct investments in the transitive economies: Example of Central-European Countries (CEC)

References Benáček V (2000) Přímé zahraniční investice v české ekonomice: praxe, teorie a aplikace. Politická ekonomie, 1: 7–24. Carstensen K, Troubal F (2004) Foreign direct investment in Central and Eastern European countries: a dynamic panel analysis. Journal of Comparative Economics, 32: 3–22. Estrin S, Hanousek J, Kočenda E, Švejnar J (2009) The Effects of Privatization and Ownership in Transition Economies. Journal of Economic Literature, 2009, 47(3): 699–728. Gauselmann A, Knell M, Stephan J (2011) What drives FDI in Central

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The Middle Miocene Central European Plant Record Revisited; Widespread Subhumid Sclerophyllous Forests Indicated

von Wien-Hernals. - Annalen des Naturhistorischen Museums Wien, 59: 141-154. Berger, W., Zabusch, F. (1953): Die obermiozäne (sarmatische) Flora der Türkenschanze in Wien. - Neues Jahrbuch für Geologie und Paläontologie, Abhandlungen, 98(2): 226-276. Böhme, M. (2003): The Miocene Climatic Optimum: evidence from ectothermic vertebrates of Central Europe. - Palaeogeography, Palaeoclimatology, Palaeoecology, 195(3-4): 389-401. https://doi.org/10.1016/S0031-0182(03)00367-5 Böhme, M., Bruch, A. A., Selmeier, A. (2007): The

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Modified, threshold-based circulation type classification for Central Europe, on the basis of Lityński’s classification

to 40 ( Schüepp 1979 ) or even 80 different predefined types (as in the classification developed by the Central Institute of Meteorology in Vienna). Most of the classifications used in Europe have between 9 and 40 types, while the most popular ones are those with 9, 18, or 27 types ( Philipp et al. 2010 ). According to Philipp et al. (2010) , circulation type classification schemes can be divided into two main groups: subjective and automated. Subjective classifications include the very well-known Grosswetterlagen classification ( Hess & Brezowsky 1952

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Exploring Growth Variability and Crown Vitality of Sessile Oak (Quercus Petraea) in the Czech Republic

30: 303-311, DOI 10.1016/j.cageo.2003.11.004. Bréda N and Granier A, 1996. Intra and inter-annual variation of transpiration, leaf area index and radial growth of a sessile oak stand. Annals of Forest Science 53: 521-536. Bronisz A, Bijak S, Bronisz K and Zasada M, 2012. Climate influence on radial increment of oak (Quercus SP.) in central Poland. Geo-chronometria 39(4): 276-284, DOI 10.2478/s13386-012-0011-7. Büntgen U, Trouet V, Frank D, Leuschner HH, Friedrichs D, Luter-bacher J and Esper J, 2010. Tree

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Winery regions as the oldest cultural landscapes: remnants, signs, and metamorphoses

describe the evolution of winery landscapes in Europe, while taking into consideration the Mediterranean Basin, Asia Minor, Transcaucasia, and Central Asia. The article is an initial attempt to analyze the expansion of winery landscapes and to identify some of the regularities in their transformations on the basis of the remaining traces and signs that are present in the landscape as well as in the material and non-material culture of local societies in selected areas. Traces refer here to fragments, remnants, scraps of space, but also to the extent of winery

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Evaluating similarity of radial increments around tree stem circumference of European beech and Norway spruce from Central Europe

–315. [23] Esper J, Frank DC, Wilson RJS, Büntgen U and Treydte K, 2007. Uniform growth trends among central Asian low- and high-elevation juniper tree sites. Trees 21(2): 141–150, DOI 10.1007/s00468-006-0104-0. http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/s00468-006-0104-0 [24] Fang K, Gou X, Chen F, Li J, D’Arrigo R, Cook E, Yang T, Liu W and Zhang F, 2010. Tree growth and time-varying climate response along altitudinal transects in central China. European Journal of Forest Research 129(6): 1181–1189, DOI 10.1007/s10342-010-0408-x. http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/s

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Cultivated plants in medieval Kraków (Poland), with special reference to amaranth (Amaranthus lividus L. cf. var lividus) and ruderal communities

References ALSLEBEN A. 2007. Food consumption in the Hanseatic towns of Germany: 13-37. In: Karg S. (ed.), Medieval food traditions in Northern Europe. PNM Publications from the National Museum. Studies in Archaeology and History 12, National Museum of Denmark, Copenhagen. BADURA M. 2011. Rośliny użytkowe w dawnym Gdańsku. Studium archeobotaniczne. Wydawnictwo Uniwersytetu Gdańskiego, Gdańsk. BADURA M., JAROSIŃSKA J., ŚWIĘTA J. & LATAŁOWA M. 2005. Roślinne składniki diety mieszkańców Kępy Dominikańskiej w

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Western European Retail Chains in The Czech Republic, Poland and Slovakia – Similarities and Differences

Abstract

The paper deals with an analysis the growing presence of international retail enterprises in the Central European countries of the Czech Republic, Poland and Slovakia. Results of the research show that there are differences between the Polish market and the remaining two. The differences are in the scale of investments, the investors’ geographic origin, the number of stores within the network of the so called modern distribution channels (hyper- and supermarkets and discount stores). The diversity of location strategies used by Western European retail enterprises in the Central European markets is also shown, beginning with the methods of entering new markets (organic growth, acquisition of existing chains, franchising) and ending on the degree of concentration of retail stores in the largest cities of the three countries.

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Environmental Modelling of Forest Vegetation Zones as A Support Tool for Sustainable Management of Central European Spruce Forests

/108/07. ČHMÚ, Praha. 126 s. Pretzsch, H., Biber, P., Uhl, E., Dauber, E. (2015). Long-term stand dynamics of managed spruce-fir-beech mountain forests in Central Europe: structure, productivity and regeneration success. Forestry 88: 407-428. Průša, E. (2001). Pěstování lesů na typologických základech . Lesnická práce, s. r. o. Reif, J., Storch, D., Voříšek, P., Šťastný, K., Bejček, V. (2008). Bird-habitat associations predict population trends in central European forest and farmland birds. Biodiversity Conservation , 17, s. 3307-3319. Rosbakh, S

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