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Strong evidence for changing fish reproductive phenology under climate warming on the Tibetan Plateau
Tao, Juan1,2,3; He, Dekui1,4; Kennard, Mark J.3; Ding, Chengzhi5; Bunn, Stuart E.3; Liu, Chunlong1,2; Jia, Yintao1; Che, Rongxiao6; Chen, Yifeng1,3
2018-05-01
Source PublicationGLOBAL CHANGE BIOLOGY
ISSN1354-1013
Volume24Issue:5Pages:2093-2104
AbstractPhenological responses to climate change have been widely observed and have profound and lasting effects on ecosystems and biodiversity. However, compared to terrestrial ecosystems, the long-term effects of climate change on species' phenology are poorly understood in aquatic ecosystems. Understanding the long-term changes in fish reproductive phenology is essential for predicting population dynamics and for informing management strategies, but is currently hampered by the requirement for intensive field observations and larval identification. In this study, a very low-frequency sampling of juveniles and adults combined with otolith measurements (long axis length of the first annulus; LAFA) of an endemic Tibetan Plateau fish (Gymnocypris selincuoensis) was used to examine changes in reproductive phenology associated with climate changes from the 1970s to 2000s. Assigning individual fish to their appropriate calendar year class was assisted by dendrochronological methods (crossdating). The results demonstrated that LAFA was significantly and positively associated with temperature and growing season length. To separate the effects of temperature and the growing season length on LAFA growth, measurements of larval otoliths from different sites were conducted and revealed that daily increment additions were the main contributor (46.3%), while temperature contributed less (12.0%). Using constructed water-air temperature relationships and historical air temperature records, we found that the reproductive phenology of G.selincuoensis was strongly advanced in the spring during the 1970s and 1990s, while the increased growing season length in the 2000s was mainly due to a delayed onset of winter. The reproductive phenology of G.selincuoensis advanced 2.9days per decade on average from the 1970s to 2000s, and may have effects on recruitment success and population dynamics of this species and other biota in the ecosystem via the food web. The methods used in this study are applicable for studying reproductive phenological changes across a wide range of species and ecosystems.
SubtypeArticle
KeywordCrossdating Dendrochronology Fish Global Climate Change Otolith Qinghai-xizang Plateau Reproductive Phenology
DOI10.1111/gcb.14050
WOS HeadingsScience & Technology ; Life Sciences & Biomedicine
Indexed BySCI
Funding OrganizationKnowledge Innovation Project of the Chinese Academy of Sciences(KSCX2-YW-Z-1023) ; Knowledge Innovation Project of the Chinese Academy of Sciences(KSCX2-YW-Z-1023) ; Strategic Priority Research Program - Pan-Third Pole Environment Change Study for Green Silk Road Development of the Chinese Academy of Sciences ; Strategic Priority Research Program - Pan-Third Pole Environment Change Study for Green Silk Road Development of the Chinese Academy of Sciences ; National Natural Science Foundation of China(31372189 ; National Natural Science Foundation of China(31372189 ; National Basic Research Program of China(2014FY210700) ; National Basic Research Program of China(2014FY210700) ; 31572248 ; 31572248 ; 41030208) ; 41030208) ; Knowledge Innovation Project of the Chinese Academy of Sciences(KSCX2-YW-Z-1023) ; Knowledge Innovation Project of the Chinese Academy of Sciences(KSCX2-YW-Z-1023) ; Strategic Priority Research Program - Pan-Third Pole Environment Change Study for Green Silk Road Development of the Chinese Academy of Sciences ; Strategic Priority Research Program - Pan-Third Pole Environment Change Study for Green Silk Road Development of the Chinese Academy of Sciences ; National Natural Science Foundation of China(31372189 ; National Natural Science Foundation of China(31372189 ; National Basic Research Program of China(2014FY210700) ; National Basic Research Program of China(2014FY210700) ; 31572248 ; 31572248 ; 41030208) ; 41030208)
Language英语
WOS Research AreaBiodiversity & Conservation ; Environmental Sciences & Ecology
WOS SubjectBiodiversity Conservation ; Ecology ; Environmental Sciences
WOS KeywordNORTH-SEA COD ; TROPHIC MISMATCH ; GYMNOCYPRIS-SELINCUOENSIS ; TERRESTRIAL ECOSYSTEMS ; MARINE ; GROWTH ; TEMPERATURE ; OTOLITHS ; POPULATIONS ; RESPONSES
WOS IDWOS:000428879800021
Funding OrganizationKnowledge Innovation Project of the Chinese Academy of Sciences(KSCX2-YW-Z-1023) ; Knowledge Innovation Project of the Chinese Academy of Sciences(KSCX2-YW-Z-1023) ; Strategic Priority Research Program - Pan-Third Pole Environment Change Study for Green Silk Road Development of the Chinese Academy of Sciences ; Strategic Priority Research Program - Pan-Third Pole Environment Change Study for Green Silk Road Development of the Chinese Academy of Sciences ; National Natural Science Foundation of China(31372189 ; National Natural Science Foundation of China(31372189 ; National Basic Research Program of China(2014FY210700) ; National Basic Research Program of China(2014FY210700) ; 31572248 ; 31572248 ; 41030208) ; 41030208) ; Knowledge Innovation Project of the Chinese Academy of Sciences(KSCX2-YW-Z-1023) ; Knowledge Innovation Project of the Chinese Academy of Sciences(KSCX2-YW-Z-1023) ; Strategic Priority Research Program - Pan-Third Pole Environment Change Study for Green Silk Road Development of the Chinese Academy of Sciences ; Strategic Priority Research Program - Pan-Third Pole Environment Change Study for Green Silk Road Development of the Chinese Academy of Sciences ; National Natural Science Foundation of China(31372189 ; National Natural Science Foundation of China(31372189 ; National Basic Research Program of China(2014FY210700) ; National Basic Research Program of China(2014FY210700) ; 31572248 ; 31572248 ; 41030208) ; 41030208)
Citation statistics
Cited Times:1[WOS]   [WOS Record]     [Related Records in WOS]
Document Type期刊论文
Identifierhttp://ir.ihb.ac.cn/handle/342005/50942
Collection水生生物多样性与资源保护研究中心
Affiliation1.Chinese Acad Sci, Inst Hydrobiol, Wuhan, Hubei, Peoples R China
2.Univ Chinese Acad Sci, Beijing, Peoples R China
3.Griffith Univ, Australian Rivers Inst, Brisbane, Qld, Australia
4.Chinese Acad Sci, Southeast Asia Biodivers Res Inst, Mengla, Peoples R China
5.Yunnan Univ, Yunnan Key Lab Int Rivers & Transboundary Ecosecu, Kunming, Yunnan, Peoples R China
6.Griffith Univ, Environm Futures Res Inst, Brisbane, Qld, Australia
Recommended Citation
GB/T 7714
Tao, Juan,He, Dekui,Kennard, Mark J.,et al. Strong evidence for changing fish reproductive phenology under climate warming on the Tibetan Plateau[J]. GLOBAL CHANGE BIOLOGY,2018,24(5):2093-2104.
APA Tao, Juan.,He, Dekui.,Kennard, Mark J..,Ding, Chengzhi.,Bunn, Stuart E..,...&Chen, Yifeng.(2018).Strong evidence for changing fish reproductive phenology under climate warming on the Tibetan Plateau.GLOBAL CHANGE BIOLOGY,24(5),2093-2104.
MLA Tao, Juan,et al."Strong evidence for changing fish reproductive phenology under climate warming on the Tibetan Plateau".GLOBAL CHANGE BIOLOGY 24.5(2018):2093-2104.
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