GavinFitzpatrickGuggerEtAl2014

Référence

Gavin, D.G., Fitzpatrick, M.C., Gugger, P.F., Heath, K.D., Rodri­guez-Sanchez, F., Dobrowski, S.Z., Hampe, A., Hu, F.S., Ashcroft, M.B., Bartlein, P.J., Blois, J.L., Carstens, B.C., Davis, E.B., de Lafontaine, G., Edwards, M.E., Fernandez, M., Henne, P.D., Herring, E.M., Holden, Z.A., Kong, W.-seok., Liu, J., Magri, D., Matzke, N.J., Mcglone, M.S., Saltre, F., Stigall, A.L., Tsai, Y.-H.E., Williams, J.W. (2014) Climate refugia: Joint inference from fossil records, species distribution models and phylogeography. New Phytologist, 204(1):37-54. (Scopus )

Résumé

Climate refugia, locations where taxa survive periods of regionally adverse climate, are thought to be critical for maintaining biodiversity through the glacial-interglacial climate changes of the Quaternary. A critical research need is to better integrate and reconcile the three major lines of evidence used to infer the existence of past refugia - fossil records, species distribution models and phylogeographic surveys - in order to characterize the complex spatiotemporal trajectories of species and populations in and out of refugia. Here we review the complementary strengths, limitations and new advances for these three approaches. We provide case studies to illustrate their combined application, and point the way towards new opportunities for synthesizing these disparate lines of evidence. Case studies with European beech, Qinghai spruce and Douglas-fir illustrate how the combination of these three approaches successfully resolves complex species histories not attainable from any one approach. Promising new statistical techniques can capitalize on the strengths of each method and provide a robust quantitative reconstruction of species history. Studying past refugia can help identify contemporary refugia and clarify their conservation significance, in particular by elucidating the fine-scale processes and the particular geographic locations that buffer species against rapidly changing climate. © 2014 New Phytologist Trust.

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@ARTICLE { GavinFitzpatrickGuggerEtAl2014,
    AUTHOR = { Gavin, D.G. and Fitzpatrick, M.C. and Gugger, P.F. and Heath, K.D. and Rodri­guez-Sanchez, F. and Dobrowski, S.Z. and Hampe, A. and Hu, F.S. and Ashcroft, M.B. and Bartlein, P.J. and Blois, J.L. and Carstens, B.C. and Davis, E.B. and de Lafontaine, G. and Edwards, M.E. and Fernandez, M. and Henne, P.D. and Herring, E.M. and Holden, Z.A. and Kong, W.-seok. and Liu, J. and Magri, D. and Matzke, N.J. and Mcglone, M.S. and Saltre, F. and Stigall, A.L. and Tsai, Y.-H.E. and Williams, J.W. },
    TITLE = { Climate refugia: Joint inference from fossil records, species distribution models and phylogeography },
    JOURNAL = { New Phytologist },
    YEAR = { 2014 },
    VOLUME = { 204 },
    NUMBER = { 1 },
    PAGES = { 37-54 },
    NOTE = { cited By 142 },
    ABSTRACT = { Climate refugia, locations where taxa survive periods of regionally adverse climate, are thought to be critical for maintaining biodiversity through the glacial-interglacial climate changes of the Quaternary. A critical research need is to better integrate and reconcile the three major lines of evidence used to infer the existence of past refugia - fossil records, species distribution models and phylogeographic surveys - in order to characterize the complex spatiotemporal trajectories of species and populations in and out of refugia. Here we review the complementary strengths, limitations and new advances for these three approaches. We provide case studies to illustrate their combined application, and point the way towards new opportunities for synthesizing these disparate lines of evidence. Case studies with European beech, Qinghai spruce and Douglas-fir illustrate how the combination of these three approaches successfully resolves complex species histories not attainable from any one approach. Promising new statistical techniques can capitalize on the strengths of each method and provide a robust quantitative reconstruction of species history. Studying past refugia can help identify contemporary refugia and clarify their conservation significance, in particular by elucidating the fine-scale processes and the particular geographic locations that buffer species against rapidly changing climate. © 2014 New Phytologist Trust. },
    AFFILIATION = { Department of Geography, University of Oregon, Eugene, OR, 97403, United States; Appalachian Laboratory, University of Maryland Center for Environmental Science, Frostburg, MD, 21532, United States; Ecology and Evolutionary Biology, University of California, Los Angeles, CA, 90095, United States; Department of Plant Biology, University of Illinois, Urbana, IL, 61801, United States; Department of Plant Sciences, University of Cambridge, Downing Street, Cambridge, CB2 3EA, United Kingdom; Department of Forest Management, College of Forestry and Conservation, University of Montana, Missoula, MT, 59812, United States; INRA, BIOGECO, UMR 1202, Cestas, 33610, France; BIOGECO, UMR 1202, University of Bordeaux, Talence, 33400, France; Australian Museum, 6 College Street, Sydney, NSW, 2010, Australia; School of Natural Sciences, University of California, Merced, CA, 95343, United States; Department of Evolution, Ecology and Organismal Biology, The Ohio State University, Columbus, OH, 43210, United States; Department of Geological Sciences, University of Oregon, Eugene, OR, 97403, United States; Canada Research Chair in Forest and Environmental Genomics, Centre for Forest Research, Institute for Systems and Integrative Biology, Université Laval, Québec City, QC, G1V 0A6, Canada; Geography and Environment, University of Southampton, Southampton, SO17 1BJ, United Kingdom; Oeschger Centre for Climate Change Research, Institute of Plant Sciences, University of Bern, Bern, 3013, Switzerland; USDA Forest Service Region 1, Missoula, MT, 59807, United States; Department of Geography, Kyung Hee University, Seoul, 130-701, South Korea; College of Life Science, Lanzhou University, Lanzhou, 730000, China; Dipartimento di Biologia Ambientale, Sapienza University, Piazzale Aldo Moro 5, Rome, 00185, Italy; Department of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology, National Institute for Mathematical and Biological Synthesis, University of Tennessee, Knoxville, TN, 37996, United States; Landcare Research, Lincoln, 7640, New Zealand; Environment Institute, School of Earth and Environmental Sciences, University of Adelaide, Adelaide, SA, 5005, Australia; Department of Geological Sciences, OHIO Center for Ecology and Evolutionary Studies, Ohio University, Athens, OH, 45701, United States; Department of Biological Sciences, University of Notre Dame, Notre Dame, IN, 46556, United States; Department of Geography, Nelson Center for Climatic Research, University of Wisconsin, Madison, WI, 53706, United States },
    AUTHOR_KEYWORDS = { Climate change; Last glacial maximum; Migration; Paleoecology; Phylogeography; Range dynamics; Species distribution modeling },
    DOCUMENT_TYPE = { Review },
    DOI = { 10.1111/nph.12929 },
    SOURCE = { Scopus },
    URL = { https://www.scopus.com/inward/record.uri?eid=2-s2.0-84906511036&doi=10.1111%2fnph.12929&partnerID=40&md5=bb987a80154c611d2c0d10a6cb757c2a },
}

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