Institut for Biologi

Aarhus University Seal / Aarhus Universitets segl

J.-C. Svenning

Population-level plant pollination mode is influenced by Quaternary climate and pollinators

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskrift/Konferencebidrag i tidsskrift /Bidrag til avisTidsskriftartikelForskningpeer review

Standard

Population-level plant pollination mode is influenced by Quaternary climate and pollinators. / Rech, André Rodrigo; Ollerton, Jeff; Dalsgaard, Bo; Ré Jorge, Leonardo; Sandel, Brody; Svenning, Jens Christian; Baronio, Gudryan J.; Sazima, Marlies.

I: Biotropica, Bind 53, Nr. 2, 03.2021, s. 632-642.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskrift/Konferencebidrag i tidsskrift /Bidrag til avisTidsskriftartikelForskningpeer review

Harvard

Rech, AR, Ollerton, J, Dalsgaard, B, Ré Jorge, L, Sandel, B, Svenning, JC, Baronio, GJ & Sazima, M 2021, 'Population-level plant pollination mode is influenced by Quaternary climate and pollinators', Biotropica, bind 53, nr. 2, s. 632-642. https://doi.org/10.1111/btp.12905

APA

Rech, A. R., Ollerton, J., Dalsgaard, B., Ré Jorge, L., Sandel, B., Svenning, J. C., Baronio, G. J., & Sazima, M. (2021). Population-level plant pollination mode is influenced by Quaternary climate and pollinators. Biotropica, 53(2), 632-642. https://doi.org/10.1111/btp.12905

CBE

Rech AR, Ollerton J, Dalsgaard B, Ré Jorge L, Sandel B, Svenning JC, Baronio GJ, Sazima M. 2021. Population-level plant pollination mode is influenced by Quaternary climate and pollinators. Biotropica. 53(2):632-642. https://doi.org/10.1111/btp.12905

MLA

Vancouver

Rech AR, Ollerton J, Dalsgaard B, Ré Jorge L, Sandel B, Svenning JC o.a. Population-level plant pollination mode is influenced by Quaternary climate and pollinators. Biotropica. 2021 mar;53(2):632-642. https://doi.org/10.1111/btp.12905

Author

Rech, André Rodrigo ; Ollerton, Jeff ; Dalsgaard, Bo ; Ré Jorge, Leonardo ; Sandel, Brody ; Svenning, Jens Christian ; Baronio, Gudryan J. ; Sazima, Marlies. / Population-level plant pollination mode is influenced by Quaternary climate and pollinators. I: Biotropica. 2021 ; Bind 53, Nr. 2. s. 632-642.

Bibtex

@article{384fa979c33f4b15a7cf04165cb91610,
title = "Population-level plant pollination mode is influenced by Quaternary climate and pollinators",
abstract = "Patterns in ecology are the products of current factors interacting with history. Nevertheless, few studies have attempted to disentangle the contribution of historical and current factors, such as climate change and pollinator identity and behavior, on plant reproduction. Here, we attempted to separate the relative importance of current and historical processes on geographical patterns of the mating system of the tree species Curatella americana (Dilleniaceae). Specifically, we asked the following: (a) How do Quaternary and current climate affect plant mating system? (b) How does current pollinator abundance and diversity relate to plant mating system? (c) How does mating system relate to fruit/seed quantity and quality in C. americana? We recorded pollinators (richness, frequency, and body size) and performed pollination tests in ten populations of C. americana spread over 3,000 km in the Brazilian savannah. The frequency of self-pollination in the absence of pollinators was strongly influenced by historical climatic instability and not by present-day pollinators. In contrast, seed set from hand-cross and natural pollination were affected by pollinators (especially large bees) and temperature, indicating the importance of current factors on out-cross pollination. Two populations at the Southern edge of the species{\textquoteright} distribution showed high level of hand-cross-pollination and high flower visitation by large bees, but also a high level of autogamy resulting from recent colonization. Our results indicate that historical instability in climate has favored autogamy, most likely as a reproductive insurance strategy facilitating colonization and population maintenance over time, while pollinators are currently modulating the level of cross-pollination.",
keywords = "Autogamy, Baker{\textquoteright}s rule, Cerrado, cross-pollination, Curatella americana, Last Glacial Maximum",
author = "Rech, {Andr{\'e} Rodrigo} and Jeff Ollerton and Bo Dalsgaard and {R{\'e} Jorge}, Leonardo and Brody Sandel and Svenning, {Jens Christian} and Baronio, {Gudryan J.} and Marlies Sazima",
note = "Funding Information: ARR was supported by FAPESP (Proc. 2009/54591‐0), CAPES, CNPq, Unicamp, and Santander Universities. BD was supported by the Carlsberg Foundation and thanks the Danish National Research Foundation for its support of the Center for Macroecology, Evolution and Climate. GJB is grateful for a postdoctoral fellowship awarded by CAPES/PNPD/UFVJM (process number 88887.352134/2019‐00). JCS considers this work a contribution to his VILLUM Investigator project “Biodiversity Dynamics in a Changing World” funded by VILLUM FONDEN (grant 16549). JO is grateful to FAPESP for a visiting researcher grant (Proc. 2013/14442‐5). We also thank a huge number of people that helped with fieldwork logistics when covering large distances in Brazil. This study was financed in part by the Coordena{\c c}{\~a}o de Aperfei{\c c}oamento de Pessoal de N{\'i}vel Superior—Brasil (CAPES)—Finance Code 001. MS thanks CNPq for the support (grant 302781/2016‐1). Publisher Copyright: {\textcopyright} 2021 The Association for Tropical Biology and Conservation Copyright: Copyright 2021 Elsevier B.V., All rights reserved.",
year = "2021",
month = mar,
doi = "10.1111/btp.12905",
language = "English",
volume = "53",
pages = "632--642",
journal = "Biotropica",
issn = "0006-3606",
publisher = "Wiley-Blackwell Publishing, Inc.",
number = "2",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Population-level plant pollination mode is influenced by Quaternary climate and pollinators

AU - Rech, André Rodrigo

AU - Ollerton, Jeff

AU - Dalsgaard, Bo

AU - Ré Jorge, Leonardo

AU - Sandel, Brody

AU - Svenning, Jens Christian

AU - Baronio, Gudryan J.

AU - Sazima, Marlies

N1 - Funding Information: ARR was supported by FAPESP (Proc. 2009/54591‐0), CAPES, CNPq, Unicamp, and Santander Universities. BD was supported by the Carlsberg Foundation and thanks the Danish National Research Foundation for its support of the Center for Macroecology, Evolution and Climate. GJB is grateful for a postdoctoral fellowship awarded by CAPES/PNPD/UFVJM (process number 88887.352134/2019‐00). JCS considers this work a contribution to his VILLUM Investigator project “Biodiversity Dynamics in a Changing World” funded by VILLUM FONDEN (grant 16549). JO is grateful to FAPESP for a visiting researcher grant (Proc. 2013/14442‐5). We also thank a huge number of people that helped with fieldwork logistics when covering large distances in Brazil. This study was financed in part by the Coordenação de Aperfeiçoamento de Pessoal de Nível Superior—Brasil (CAPES)—Finance Code 001. MS thanks CNPq for the support (grant 302781/2016‐1). Publisher Copyright: © 2021 The Association for Tropical Biology and Conservation Copyright: Copyright 2021 Elsevier B.V., All rights reserved.

PY - 2021/3

Y1 - 2021/3

N2 - Patterns in ecology are the products of current factors interacting with history. Nevertheless, few studies have attempted to disentangle the contribution of historical and current factors, such as climate change and pollinator identity and behavior, on plant reproduction. Here, we attempted to separate the relative importance of current and historical processes on geographical patterns of the mating system of the tree species Curatella americana (Dilleniaceae). Specifically, we asked the following: (a) How do Quaternary and current climate affect plant mating system? (b) How does current pollinator abundance and diversity relate to plant mating system? (c) How does mating system relate to fruit/seed quantity and quality in C. americana? We recorded pollinators (richness, frequency, and body size) and performed pollination tests in ten populations of C. americana spread over 3,000 km in the Brazilian savannah. The frequency of self-pollination in the absence of pollinators was strongly influenced by historical climatic instability and not by present-day pollinators. In contrast, seed set from hand-cross and natural pollination were affected by pollinators (especially large bees) and temperature, indicating the importance of current factors on out-cross pollination. Two populations at the Southern edge of the species’ distribution showed high level of hand-cross-pollination and high flower visitation by large bees, but also a high level of autogamy resulting from recent colonization. Our results indicate that historical instability in climate has favored autogamy, most likely as a reproductive insurance strategy facilitating colonization and population maintenance over time, while pollinators are currently modulating the level of cross-pollination.

AB - Patterns in ecology are the products of current factors interacting with history. Nevertheless, few studies have attempted to disentangle the contribution of historical and current factors, such as climate change and pollinator identity and behavior, on plant reproduction. Here, we attempted to separate the relative importance of current and historical processes on geographical patterns of the mating system of the tree species Curatella americana (Dilleniaceae). Specifically, we asked the following: (a) How do Quaternary and current climate affect plant mating system? (b) How does current pollinator abundance and diversity relate to plant mating system? (c) How does mating system relate to fruit/seed quantity and quality in C. americana? We recorded pollinators (richness, frequency, and body size) and performed pollination tests in ten populations of C. americana spread over 3,000 km in the Brazilian savannah. The frequency of self-pollination in the absence of pollinators was strongly influenced by historical climatic instability and not by present-day pollinators. In contrast, seed set from hand-cross and natural pollination were affected by pollinators (especially large bees) and temperature, indicating the importance of current factors on out-cross pollination. Two populations at the Southern edge of the species’ distribution showed high level of hand-cross-pollination and high flower visitation by large bees, but also a high level of autogamy resulting from recent colonization. Our results indicate that historical instability in climate has favored autogamy, most likely as a reproductive insurance strategy facilitating colonization and population maintenance over time, while pollinators are currently modulating the level of cross-pollination.

KW - Autogamy

KW - Baker’s rule

KW - Cerrado

KW - cross-pollination

KW - Curatella americana

KW - Last Glacial Maximum

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=85099221296&partnerID=8YFLogxK

U2 - 10.1111/btp.12905

DO - 10.1111/btp.12905

M3 - Journal article

AN - SCOPUS:85099221296

VL - 53

SP - 632

EP - 642

JO - Biotropica

JF - Biotropica

SN - 0006-3606

IS - 2

ER -