Understanding the Coleoptera community at the tree-line using taxonomic and functional guild approaches

Impact

Altmetric

Export to

Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/11703/132826
Full metadata record
DC FieldValueLanguage
dc.contributor.authorBookwalter, Jamie Dinkinsca
dc.contributor.authorCaballero-López, Bertaca
dc.contributor.authorMolowny-Horas, Robertoca
dc.contributor.authorClaramunt-López, Bernatca
dc.contributor.authorConsorci del Museu de Ciències Naturals de Barcelonaca
dc.coverage.spatialAndorraca
dc.coverage.spatialPirineusca
dc.coverage.spatialAndorraen
dc.coverage.spatialPirineusen
dc.date.accessioned2023-11-07T13:19:42Z-
dc.date.available2023-11-07T13:19:42Z-
dc.date.issued2023-08-17-
dc.identifierhttp://hdl.handle.net/2072/536895-
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/11703/132826-
dc.description.abstractMountain species are at the forefront of climate change disruption, and montanesaproxylic Coleoptera are facing large- and small-scale changes in their surroundings.Saproxylic Coleoptera are both functionally and taxonomically diverse and are therepresentatives of an imperilled fauna confronted with the realities of a changinglandscape. Understanding the effects of elevation and other forest characteristics onsaproxylic and non-saproxylic Coleoptera is a step towards predicting the future oftaxonomic and functional group biodiversity at the tree-line and on mountains.2. The objective of this study was to examine the effect of elevation and other forestcharacteristics on the biodiversity of montane Coleoptera at the tree-line usingboth taxonomic and functional feeding guild classifications.3. Our results suggest that abundance of saprotrophs is closely linked to the densityof large trees rather than the volume of wood. Edge effects and elevation seem todrive abundance patterns of some species and also influence taxonomic and func-tional guild community patterns differently. Finally, we discuss the implications ofclimate change and land abandonment to future Coleoptera community structure.ca
dc.description.abstractMountain species are at the forefront of climate change disruption, and montanesaproxylic Coleoptera are facing large- and small-scale changes in their surroundings.Saproxylic Coleoptera are both functionally and taxonomically diverse and are therepresentatives of an imperilled fauna confronted with the realities of a changinglandscape. Understanding the effects of elevation and other forest characteristics onsaproxylic and non-saproxylic Coleoptera is a step towards predicting the future oftaxonomic and functional group biodiversity at the tree-line and on mountains.2. The objective of this study was to examine the effect of elevation and other forestcharacteristics on the biodiversity of montane Coleoptera at the tree-line usingboth taxonomic and functional feeding guild classifications.3. Our results suggest that abundance of saprotrophs is closely linked to the densityof large trees rather than the volume of wood. Edge effects and elevation seem todrive abundance patterns of some species and also influence taxonomic and func-tional guild community patterns differently. Finally, we discuss the implications ofclimate change and land abandonment to future Coleoptera community structure.en
dc.description.abstractMountain species are at the forefront of climate change disruption, and montanesaproxylic Coleoptera are facing large- and small-scale changes in their surroundings.Saproxylic Coleoptera are both functionally and taxonomically diverse and are therepresentatives of an imperilled fauna confronted with the realities of a changinglandscape. Understanding the effects of elevation and other forest characteristics onsaproxylic and non-saproxylic Coleoptera is a step towards predicting the future oftaxonomic and functional group biodiversity at the tree-line and on mountains.2. The objective of this study was to examine the effect of elevation and other forestcharacteristics on the biodiversity of montane Coleoptera at the tree-line usingboth taxonomic and functional feeding guild classifications.3. Our results suggest that abundance of saprotrophs is closely linked to the densityof large trees rather than the volume of wood. Edge effects and elevation seem todrive abundance patterns of some species and also influence taxonomic and func-tional guild community patterns differently. Finally, we discuss the implications ofclimate change and land abandonment to future Coleoptera community structure.es
dc.format.extent12 p.ca
dc.languageengca
dc.rightsCC-BY-NCca
dc.rights.urihttps://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc/4.0/ca
dc.subjectColeòptersca
dc.subjectInsectes saproxílicsca
dc.subjectConíferesca
dc.subjectGimnospermesca
dc.subjectFanerògamesca
dc.subjectColeòptersen
dc.subjectInsectes saproxílicsen
dc.subjectConíferesen
dc.subjectGimnospermesen
dc.subjectFanerògamesen
dc.subjectColeòpterses
dc.subjectInsectes saproxílicses
dc.subjectConífereses
dc.subjectGimnospermeses
dc.subjectFanerògameses
dc.titleUnderstanding the Coleoptera community at the tree-line using taxonomic and functional guild approachesca
dc.typetextca
dc.provenanceRecercat (Dipòsit de la Recerca de Catalunya)ca
dc.subject.categoryCiència i tecnologiaca
dc.subject.formaarticlesca
dc.identifier.entitatconsorcisca
metadadalocal.dependencia8008920-
dc.type.driverinfo:eu-repo/semantics/articleca
dc.type.driverinfo:eu-repo/semantics/publishedVersionca
Appears in Collections:Artròpodes / Articles

Files in This Item:
There are no files associated with this item.


This document is licensed under a Creative Commons License Creative Commons
Metadata ruled by