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Climate change - driven species' range shifts filtered by photoperiodism

Colaborador(es): Saikkonen, Kari | Taulavuori, Kari | Hyvönen, Terho | Gundel, Pedro Emilio | Hamilton, Cyd E | Vänninen, Irene | Nissinen, Anne | Helander, Marjo.
ISSN: 1758-678X.Tipo de material: Artículos y capítulos. Recurso electrónico.Tema(s): BIOLOGICAL INVASION | CLIMATE CHANGE | ECOSYSTEM FUNCTION | ECOSYSTEM SERVICE | GLOBAL CLIMATE | LIFE CYCLE | NATIVE SPECIES | PHOTOPERIOD | PROPAGULE | RANGE EXPANSION | SEASONAL VARIATION | Recursos en línea: Haga clic para acceso en línea | LINK AL EDITOR. En: Nature Climate Change vol.2, no.4 (2012), p.239-242Resumen: Forecasts of species range shifts as a result of climate change are essential, because invasions by exotic species shape biodiversity and therefore ecosystem functions and services. Ecologists have focused on propagule pressure [for example, the number of individuals and invasion events], the characteristics of an invading species, and its new abiotic and biotic environment to predict the likelihood of range expansion and invasion. Here, we emphasize the role of photoperiodic response on the range expansion of species. Unlike temperature, the latitudinal gradient of seasonal changes in day length is a stable, abiotic environmental factor that does not change with local or global climate. Predicting range expansions across latitudes and the subsequent consequences for native communities requires a more comprehensive understanding of how species use day length to coordinate seasonal growth, reproduction, physiology and synchronization of life cycles with interacting individuals and species.
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Forecasts of species range shifts as a result of climate change are essential, because invasions by exotic species shape biodiversity and therefore ecosystem functions and services. Ecologists have focused on propagule pressure [for example, the number of individuals and invasion events], the characteristics of an invading species, and its new abiotic and biotic environment to predict the likelihood of range expansion and invasion. Here, we emphasize the role of photoperiodic response on the range expansion of species. Unlike temperature, the latitudinal gradient of seasonal changes in day length is a stable, abiotic environmental factor that does not change with local or global climate. Predicting range expansions across latitudes and the subsequent consequences for native communities requires a more comprehensive understanding of how species use day length to coordinate seasonal growth, reproduction, physiology and synchronization of life cycles with interacting individuals and species.

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