PrimaDuchesneFortinEtAl2019

Référence

Prima, M.-C., Duchesne, T., Fortin, A., Rivest, L.-P., Drapeau, P., St-Laurent, M.-H., Fortin, D. (2019) A landscape experiment of spatial network robustness and space-use reorganization following habitat fragmentation. Functional Ecology, 33(9):1663-1673. (Scopus )

Résumé

Network theory increasingly informs wildlife conservation in disturbed landscapes, but with concern increasingly expressed about its application to real-world situations. The theory predicts that the connectivity of scale-free networks should be particularly sensitive to the disturbance of highly connected nodes (i.e. hubs). This expectation relies on complete patch removal, thus restraining its application to the last of several steps involved in habitat fragmentation, and overlooks potential reconnection of patches after disturbance (i.e. rewiring). We performed a landscape-scale experiment to evaluate the robustness of scale-free spatial networks of woodland caribou (Rangifer tarandus caribou) to logging activity. We built caribou networks before and after disturbance using a mechanistic model of inter-patch movements and differentiated networks disturbed in their hubs and non-hubs. We applied a reaction–advection–diffusion model to networks before and after disturbance to account for the spatio-temporal dynamics of caribou movement within the networks and anticipate their space use. We validated network and space-use predictions using empirical estimates from GPS relocations of caribou. Using the validated predictions, we compared topological network measures before and after disturbance to quantify changes in connectivity within the networks according to the type of disturbed nodes (i.e. hubs or non-hubs) and assessed space-use reorganization. We used control networks, for which no disturbance occurred in the before–after timeframe of the study, in the latter analysis to get a baseline rate of change. Disturbances due to logging activity typically resulted in fragmentation and shrinkage instead of complete patch removal. Independently to the type of disturbed nodes, caribou rewired their network using remnant patches from the fragmentation process. Consequently, topological network measures generally did not differ between before and after disturbance, such that caribou networks displayed some robustness to logging activity due to the rewiring process. Space-use reorganization was greater, however, when hubs were disturbed in comparison with non-hubs and controls. Even though caribou rewired their networks, they revisited less patches after the disturbance of hubs. A naive application of network theory (i.e. without potential rewiring and using complete patch removal), to assess spatial network robustness, may be inappropriate during most steps of the fragmentation process because of the rewiring process. Indeed, network rewiring facilitated by the presence of remnant patches can enhance spatial network robustness, in comparison with no rewiring. In addition, species-specific functional connectivity should be accounted for when anticipating the rewiring process and animal space use within disturbed networks. A free Plain Language Summary can be found within the Supporting Information of this article. © 2019 The Authors. Functional Ecology © 2019 British Ecological Society

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@ARTICLE { PrimaDuchesneFortinEtAl2019,
    AUTHOR = { Prima, M.-C. and Duchesne, T. and Fortin, A. and Rivest, L.-P. and Drapeau, P. and St-Laurent, M.-H. and Fortin, D. },
    TITLE = { A landscape experiment of spatial network robustness and space-use reorganization following habitat fragmentation },
    JOURNAL = { Functional Ecology },
    YEAR = { 2019 },
    VOLUME = { 33 },
    NUMBER = { 9 },
    PAGES = { 1663-1673 },
    NOTE = { cited By 0 },
    ABSTRACT = { Network theory increasingly informs wildlife conservation in disturbed landscapes, but with concern increasingly expressed about its application to real-world situations. The theory predicts that the connectivity of scale-free networks should be particularly sensitive to the disturbance of highly connected nodes (i.e. hubs). This expectation relies on complete patch removal, thus restraining its application to the last of several steps involved in habitat fragmentation, and overlooks potential reconnection of patches after disturbance (i.e. rewiring). We performed a landscape-scale experiment to evaluate the robustness of scale-free spatial networks of woodland caribou (Rangifer tarandus caribou) to logging activity. We built caribou networks before and after disturbance using a mechanistic model of inter-patch movements and differentiated networks disturbed in their hubs and non-hubs. We applied a reaction–advection–diffusion model to networks before and after disturbance to account for the spatio-temporal dynamics of caribou movement within the networks and anticipate their space use. We validated network and space-use predictions using empirical estimates from GPS relocations of caribou. Using the validated predictions, we compared topological network measures before and after disturbance to quantify changes in connectivity within the networks according to the type of disturbed nodes (i.e. hubs or non-hubs) and assessed space-use reorganization. We used control networks, for which no disturbance occurred in the before–after timeframe of the study, in the latter analysis to get a baseline rate of change. Disturbances due to logging activity typically resulted in fragmentation and shrinkage instead of complete patch removal. Independently to the type of disturbed nodes, caribou rewired their network using remnant patches from the fragmentation process. Consequently, topological network measures generally did not differ between before and after disturbance, such that caribou networks displayed some robustness to logging activity due to the rewiring process. Space-use reorganization was greater, however, when hubs were disturbed in comparison with non-hubs and controls. Even though caribou rewired their networks, they revisited less patches after the disturbance of hubs. A naive application of network theory (i.e. without potential rewiring and using complete patch removal), to assess spatial network robustness, may be inappropriate during most steps of the fragmentation process because of the rewiring process. Indeed, network rewiring facilitated by the presence of remnant patches can enhance spatial network robustness, in comparison with no rewiring. In addition, species-specific functional connectivity should be accounted for when anticipating the rewiring process and animal space use within disturbed networks. A free Plain Language Summary can be found within the Supporting Information of this article. © 2019 The Authors. Functional Ecology © 2019 British Ecological Society },
    AFFILIATION = { Department of Biology, Université Laval, Québec, QC, Canada; Department of Mathematics and Statistics, Université Laval, Québec, QC, Canada; Department of Biological Sciences, Université du Québec à Montréal, Montréal, QC, Canada; Department of Biology, Chemistry and Geography, Université du Québec à Rimouski, Rimouski, QC, Canada },
    AUTHOR_KEYWORDS = { functional connectivity; graph theory; habitat selection; hub; movement; reaction–advection–diffusion; scale-free network; woodland caribou },
    DOCUMENT_TYPE = { Article },
    DOI = { 10.1111/1365-2435.13380 },
    SOURCE = { Scopus },
    URL = { https://www.scopus.com/inward/record.uri?eid=2-s2.0-85067839656&doi=10.1111%2f1365-2435.13380&partnerID=40&md5=421161aa82665dd28edda996676f4ca8 },
}

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