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Warming shortens flowering seasons of tundra plant communities

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Standard

Warming shortens flowering seasons of tundra plant communities. / Prevéy, Janet S.; Rixen, Christian; Rüger, Nadja; Høye, Toke T.; Bjorkman, Anne D.; Myers-Smith, Isla H.; Elmendorf, Sarah C.; Ashton, Isabel W.; Cannone, Nicoletta; Chisholm, Chelsea L.; Clark, Karin; Cooper, Elisabeth J.; Elberling, Bo; Fosaa, Anna Maria; Henry, Greg H. R.; Hollister, Robert D.; Jónsdóttir, Ingibjörg Svala; Klanderud, Kari; Kopp, Christopher W.; Lévesque, Esther; Mauritz, Marguerite; Molau, Ulf; Natali, Susan M.; Oberbauer, Steven. F.; Panchen, Zoe A.; Post, Eric; Rumpf, Sabine B.; Schmidt, Niels Martin; Schuur, Edward; Semenchuk, Philipp R.; Smith, Jane G.; Suding, Katharine N.; Totland, Ørjan; Troxler, Tiffany; Venn, Susanna; Wahren, Carl-Henrik; Welker, Jeffrey M.; Wipf, Sonja.

I: Nature Ecology & Evolution, Bind 3, 2019, s. 45-52.

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

Harvard

Prevéy, JS, Rixen, C, Rüger, N, Høye, TT, Bjorkman, AD, Myers-Smith, IH, Elmendorf, SC, Ashton, IW, Cannone, N, Chisholm, CL, Clark, K, Cooper, EJ, Elberling, B, Fosaa, AM, Henry, GHR, Hollister, RD, Jónsdóttir, IS, Klanderud, K, Kopp, CW, Lévesque, E, Mauritz, M, Molau, U, Natali, SM, Oberbauer, SF, Panchen, ZA, Post, E, Rumpf, SB, Schmidt, NM, Schuur, E, Semenchuk, PR, Smith, JG, Suding, KN, Totland, Ø, Troxler, T, Venn, S, Wahren, C-H, Welker, JM & Wipf, S 2019, 'Warming shortens flowering seasons of tundra plant communities', Nature Ecology & Evolution, bind 3, s. 45-52. https://doi.org/10.1038/s41559-018-0745-6

APA

Prevéy, J. S., Rixen, C., Rüger, N., Høye, T. T., Bjorkman, A. D., Myers-Smith, I. H., Elmendorf, S. C., Ashton, I. W., Cannone, N., Chisholm, C. L., Clark, K., Cooper, E. J., Elberling, B., Fosaa, A. M., Henry, G. H. R., Hollister, R. D., Jónsdóttir, I. S., Klanderud, K., Kopp, C. W., ... Wipf, S. (2019). Warming shortens flowering seasons of tundra plant communities. Nature Ecology & Evolution, 3, 45-52. https://doi.org/10.1038/s41559-018-0745-6

CBE

Prevéy JS, Rixen C, Rüger N, Høye TT, Bjorkman AD, Myers-Smith IH, Elmendorf SC, Ashton IW, Cannone N, Chisholm CL, Clark K, Cooper EJ, Elberling B, Fosaa AM, Henry GHR, Hollister RD, Jónsdóttir IS, Klanderud K, Kopp CW, Lévesque E, Mauritz M, Molau U, Natali SM, Oberbauer SF, Panchen ZA, Post E, Rumpf SB, Schmidt NM, Schuur E, Semenchuk PR, Smith JG, Suding KN, Totland Ø, Troxler T, Venn S, Wahren C-H, Welker JM, Wipf S. 2019. Warming shortens flowering seasons of tundra plant communities. Nature Ecology & Evolution. 3:45-52. https://doi.org/10.1038/s41559-018-0745-6

MLA

Prevéy, Janet S. o.a.. "Warming shortens flowering seasons of tundra plant communities". Nature Ecology & Evolution. 2019, 3. 45-52. https://doi.org/10.1038/s41559-018-0745-6

Vancouver

Prevéy JS, Rixen C, Rüger N, Høye TT, Bjorkman AD, Myers-Smith IH o.a. Warming shortens flowering seasons of tundra plant communities. Nature Ecology & Evolution. 2019;3:45-52. https://doi.org/10.1038/s41559-018-0745-6

Author

Prevéy, Janet S. ; Rixen, Christian ; Rüger, Nadja ; Høye, Toke T. ; Bjorkman, Anne D. ; Myers-Smith, Isla H. ; Elmendorf, Sarah C. ; Ashton, Isabel W. ; Cannone, Nicoletta ; Chisholm, Chelsea L. ; Clark, Karin ; Cooper, Elisabeth J. ; Elberling, Bo ; Fosaa, Anna Maria ; Henry, Greg H. R. ; Hollister, Robert D. ; Jónsdóttir, Ingibjörg Svala ; Klanderud, Kari ; Kopp, Christopher W. ; Lévesque, Esther ; Mauritz, Marguerite ; Molau, Ulf ; Natali, Susan M. ; Oberbauer, Steven. F. ; Panchen, Zoe A. ; Post, Eric ; Rumpf, Sabine B. ; Schmidt, Niels Martin ; Schuur, Edward ; Semenchuk, Philipp R. ; Smith, Jane G. ; Suding, Katharine N. ; Totland, Ørjan ; Troxler, Tiffany ; Venn, Susanna ; Wahren, Carl-Henrik ; Welker, Jeffrey M. ; Wipf, Sonja. / Warming shortens flowering seasons of tundra plant communities. I: Nature Ecology & Evolution. 2019 ; Bind 3. s. 45-52.

Bibtex

@article{5ba48ebd7057426e9cb7292986c6bd58,
title = "Warming shortens flowering seasons of tundra plant communities",
abstract = "Advancing phenology is one of the most visible effects of climate change on plant communities, and has been especially pronounced in temperature-limited tundra ecosystems. However, phenological responses have been shown to differ greatly between species, with some species shifting phenology more than others. We analysed a database of 42,689 tundra plant phenological observations to show that warmer temperatures are leading to a contraction of community-level flowering seasons in tundra ecosystems due to a greater advancement in the flowering times of late-flowering species than early-flowering species. Shorter flowering seasons with a changing climate have the potential to alter trophic interactions in tundra ecosystems. Interestingly, these findings differ from those of warmer ecosystems, where early-flowering species have been found to be more sensitive to temperature change, suggesting that community-level phenological responses to warming can vary greatly between biomes.",
author = "Prev{\'e}y, {Janet S.} and Christian Rixen and Nadja R{\"u}ger and H{\o}ye, {Toke T.} and Bjorkman, {Anne D.} and Myers-Smith, {Isla H.} and Elmendorf, {Sarah C.} and Ashton, {Isabel W.} and Nicoletta Cannone and Chisholm, {Chelsea L.} and Karin Clark and Cooper, {Elisabeth J.} and Bo Elberling and Fosaa, {Anna Maria} and Henry, {Greg H. R.} and Hollister, {Robert D.} and J{\'o}nsd{\'o}ttir, {Ingibj{\"o}rg Svala} and Kari Klanderud and Kopp, {Christopher W.} and Esther L{\'e}vesque and Marguerite Mauritz and Ulf Molau and Natali, {Susan M.} and Oberbauer, {Steven. F.} and Panchen, {Zoe A.} and Eric Post and Rumpf, {Sabine B.} and Schmidt, {Niels Martin} and Edward Schuur and Semenchuk, {Philipp R.} and Smith, {Jane G.} and Suding, {Katharine N.} and {\O}rjan Totland and Tiffany Troxler and Susanna Venn and Carl-Henrik Wahren and Welker, {Jeffrey M.} and Sonja Wipf",
year = "2019",
doi = "10.1038/s41559-018-0745-6",
language = "English",
volume = "3",
pages = "45--52",
journal = "Nature Ecology & Evolution",
issn = "2397-334X",
publisher = "Nature Publishing Group",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Warming shortens flowering seasons of tundra plant communities

AU - Prevéy, Janet S.

AU - Rixen, Christian

AU - Rüger, Nadja

AU - Høye, Toke T.

AU - Bjorkman, Anne D.

AU - Myers-Smith, Isla H.

AU - Elmendorf, Sarah C.

AU - Ashton, Isabel W.

AU - Cannone, Nicoletta

AU - Chisholm, Chelsea L.

AU - Clark, Karin

AU - Cooper, Elisabeth J.

AU - Elberling, Bo

AU - Fosaa, Anna Maria

AU - Henry, Greg H. R.

AU - Hollister, Robert D.

AU - Jónsdóttir, Ingibjörg Svala

AU - Klanderud, Kari

AU - Kopp, Christopher W.

AU - Lévesque, Esther

AU - Mauritz, Marguerite

AU - Molau, Ulf

AU - Natali, Susan M.

AU - Oberbauer, Steven. F.

AU - Panchen, Zoe A.

AU - Post, Eric

AU - Rumpf, Sabine B.

AU - Schmidt, Niels Martin

AU - Schuur, Edward

AU - Semenchuk, Philipp R.

AU - Smith, Jane G.

AU - Suding, Katharine N.

AU - Totland, Ørjan

AU - Troxler, Tiffany

AU - Venn, Susanna

AU - Wahren, Carl-Henrik

AU - Welker, Jeffrey M.

AU - Wipf, Sonja

PY - 2019

Y1 - 2019

N2 - Advancing phenology is one of the most visible effects of climate change on plant communities, and has been especially pronounced in temperature-limited tundra ecosystems. However, phenological responses have been shown to differ greatly between species, with some species shifting phenology more than others. We analysed a database of 42,689 tundra plant phenological observations to show that warmer temperatures are leading to a contraction of community-level flowering seasons in tundra ecosystems due to a greater advancement in the flowering times of late-flowering species than early-flowering species. Shorter flowering seasons with a changing climate have the potential to alter trophic interactions in tundra ecosystems. Interestingly, these findings differ from those of warmer ecosystems, where early-flowering species have been found to be more sensitive to temperature change, suggesting that community-level phenological responses to warming can vary greatly between biomes.

AB - Advancing phenology is one of the most visible effects of climate change on plant communities, and has been especially pronounced in temperature-limited tundra ecosystems. However, phenological responses have been shown to differ greatly between species, with some species shifting phenology more than others. We analysed a database of 42,689 tundra plant phenological observations to show that warmer temperatures are leading to a contraction of community-level flowering seasons in tundra ecosystems due to a greater advancement in the flowering times of late-flowering species than early-flowering species. Shorter flowering seasons with a changing climate have the potential to alter trophic interactions in tundra ecosystems. Interestingly, these findings differ from those of warmer ecosystems, where early-flowering species have been found to be more sensitive to temperature change, suggesting that community-level phenological responses to warming can vary greatly between biomes.

U2 - 10.1038/s41559-018-0745-6

DO - 10.1038/s41559-018-0745-6

M3 - Journal article

C2 - 30532048

VL - 3

SP - 45

EP - 52

JO - Nature Ecology & Evolution

JF - Nature Ecology & Evolution

SN - 2397-334X

ER -