HarveySmiljanicScharnweberEtAl2020

Référence

Harvey, J.E., Smiljanić, M., Scharnweber, T., Buras, A., Cedro, A., Cruz-García, R., Drobyshev, I., Janecka, K., Jansons, Ā., Kaczka, R., Klisz, M., Läänelaid, A., Matisons, R., Muffler, L., Sohar, K., Spyt, B., Stolz, J., van der Maaten, E., van der Maaten-Theunissen, M., Vitas, A., Weigel, R., Kreyling, J., Wilmking, M. (2020) Tree growth influenced by warming winter climate and summer moisture availability in northern temperate forests. Global Change Biology, 26(4):2505-2518. (Scopus )

Résumé

The role of future forests in global biogeochemical cycles will depend on how different tree species respond to climate. Interpreting the response of forest growth to climate change requires an understanding of the temporal and spatial patterns of seasonal climatic influences on the growth of common tree species. We constructed a new network of 310 tree-ring width chronologies from three common tree species (Quercus robur, Pinus sylvestris and Fagus sylvatica) collected for different ecological, management and climate purposes in the south Baltic Sea region at the border of three bioclimatic zones (temperate continental, oceanic, southern boreal). The major climate factors (temperature, precipitation, drought) affecting tree growth at monthly and seasonal scales were identified. Our analysis documents that 20th century Scots pine and deciduous species growth is generally controlled by different climate parameters, and that summer moisture availability is increasingly important for the growth of deciduous species examined. We report changes in the influence of winter climate variables over the last decades, where a decreasing influence of late winter temperature on deciduous tree growth and an increasing influence of winter temperature on Scots pine growth was found. By comparing climate–growth responses for the 1943–1972 and 1973–2002 periods and characterizing site-level growth response stability, a descriptive application of spatial segregation analysis distinguished sites with stable responses to dominant climate parameters (northeast of the study region), and sites that collectively showed unstable responses to winter climate (southeast of the study region). The findings presented here highlight the temporally unstable and nonuniform responses of tree growth to climate variability, and that there are geographical coherent regions where these changes are similar. Considering continued climate change in the future, our results provide important regional perspectives on recent broad-scale climate–growth relationships for trees across the temperate to boreal forest transition around the south Baltic Sea. © 2019 The Authors. Global Change Biology published by John Wiley & Sons Ltd

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@ARTICLE { HarveySmiljanicScharnweberEtAl2020,
    AUTHOR = { Harvey, J.E. and Smiljanić, M. and Scharnweber, T. and Buras, A. and Cedro, A. and Cruz-García, R. and Drobyshev, I. and Janecka, K. and Jansons, Ā. and Kaczka, R. and Klisz, M. and Läänelaid, A. and Matisons, R. and Muffler, L. and Sohar, K. and Spyt, B. and Stolz, J. and van der Maaten, E. and van der Maaten-Theunissen, M. and Vitas, A. and Weigel, R. and Kreyling, J. and Wilmking, M. },
    JOURNAL = { Global Change Biology },
    TITLE = { Tree growth influenced by warming winter climate and summer moisture availability in northern temperate forests },
    YEAR = { 2020 },
    NOTE = { cited By 1 },
    NUMBER = { 4 },
    PAGES = { 2505-2518 },
    VOLUME = { 26 },
    ABSTRACT = { The role of future forests in global biogeochemical cycles will depend on how different tree species respond to climate. Interpreting the response of forest growth to climate change requires an understanding of the temporal and spatial patterns of seasonal climatic influences on the growth of common tree species. We constructed a new network of 310 tree-ring width chronologies from three common tree species (Quercus robur, Pinus sylvestris and Fagus sylvatica) collected for different ecological, management and climate purposes in the south Baltic Sea region at the border of three bioclimatic zones (temperate continental, oceanic, southern boreal). The major climate factors (temperature, precipitation, drought) affecting tree growth at monthly and seasonal scales were identified. Our analysis documents that 20th century Scots pine and deciduous species growth is generally controlled by different climate parameters, and that summer moisture availability is increasingly important for the growth of deciduous species examined. We report changes in the influence of winter climate variables over the last decades, where a decreasing influence of late winter temperature on deciduous tree growth and an increasing influence of winter temperature on Scots pine growth was found. By comparing climate–growth responses for the 1943–1972 and 1973–2002 periods and characterizing site-level growth response stability, a descriptive application of spatial segregation analysis distinguished sites with stable responses to dominant climate parameters (northeast of the study region), and sites that collectively showed unstable responses to winter climate (southeast of the study region). The findings presented here highlight the temporally unstable and nonuniform responses of tree growth to climate variability, and that there are geographical coherent regions where these changes are similar. Considering continued climate change in the future, our results provide important regional perspectives on recent broad-scale climate–growth relationships for trees across the temperate to boreal forest transition around the south Baltic Sea. © 2019 The Authors. Global Change Biology published by John Wiley & Sons Ltd },
    AFFILIATION = { Institute of Botany and Landscape Ecology, University of Greifswald, Greifswald, Germany; Natural Resources Canada, Canadian Forest Service, Northern Forestry Centre, Edmonton, AB, Canada; Department of Ecology and Ecosystem Management, TUM School of Life Sciences Weihenstephan, Freising, Germany; Faculty of Geosciences, Szczecin University, Szczecin, Poland; Southern Swedish Forest Research Centre, Swedish University of Agricultural Sciences, Uppsala, Sweden; Institut de recherche sur les forêts, Université du Québec en Abitibi-Témiscamingue (UQAT), Val-d'Or, QC, Canada; Latvian State Forest Research Institute, Salaspils, Latvia; Faculty of Earth Sciences, University of Silesia, Sosnowiec, Poland; Department of Silviculture and Forest Tree Genetics, Forest Research Institute, Raszyn, Poland; Institute of Ecology and Earth Sciences, University of Tartu, Tartu, Estonia; Albrecht von Haller Institute for Plant Sciences, University of Goettingen, Göttingen, Germany; Chair of Forest Growth and Woody Biomass Production, Dresden, Germany; Centre of Environmental Research, Vytautas Magnus University, Kaunas, Lithuania },
    AUTHOR_KEYWORDS = { Baltic Sea; climate change; climate–growth relationships; dendroecology; Europe; tree growth; tree-ring network; winter climate },
    DOCUMENT_TYPE = { Article },
    DOI = { 10.1111/gcb.14966 },
    SOURCE = { Scopus },
    URL = { https://www.scopus.com/inward/record.uri?eid=2-s2.0-85078663071&doi=10.1111%2fgcb.14966&partnerID=40&md5=505d244f190c741b3ea9733cb0eb4299 },
}

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