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Predator-prey interactions are often assumed to result in spatial avoidance patterns whereby prey respond to the distribution and movement of predators, yet this assumption is rarely tested. We estimated spatial overlap between the winter trajectories of GPS-collared elk (Cervus elaphus) and the long-term utilisation distribution of GPS-collared grey wolf (Canis lupus) packs in northern Yellowstone, as well as evaluated encounter rates during a subset of winter months when the movement of bothdoi:10.1101/215475 fatcat:6lhhmtkqwjhg7mhcgnevj24f3q