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Spatial and temporal variation in breeding parameters of two south‐temperate populations of House Wrens

Published on Jan 24, 2020in Journal of Field Ornithology1.846
· DOI :10.1111/JOFO.12319
Gustavo J. Fernández14
Estimated H-index: 14
(CONICET: National Scientific and Technical Research Council),
Mariana E. Carro (CONICET: National Scientific and Technical Research Council), Paulo E. Llambías3
Estimated H-index: 3
Abstract
  • References (96)
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References96
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#1Jelmer M. Samplonius (UG: University of Groningen)H-Index: 7
#2Lenka Bartošová (Mendel University)H-Index: 7
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Abstract Many organisms adjust their reproductive phenology in response to climate change, but phenological sensitivity to temperature may vary between species. For example, resident and migratory birds have vastly different annual cycles, which can cause differential temperature sensitivity at the breeding grounds, and may affect competitive dynamics. Currently, however, adjustment to climate change in resident and migratory birds have been studied separately or at relatively small geographical...
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#1Lucyna HalupkaH-Index: 10
#2Konrad HalupkaH-Index: 10
Many bird species are advancing the timing of their egg-laying in response to a warming climate. Little is known, however, of whether this advancement affects the respective length of the breeding seasons. A meta-analysis of 65 long-term studies of 54 species from the Northern Hemisphere has revealed that within the last 45 years an average population has lengthened the season by 1.4 days per decade, which was independent from changes in mean laying dates. Multi-brooded birds have prolonged thei...
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#1Mellisa L. Grunst (ISU: Indiana State University)H-Index: 1
#2Andrea S. Grunst (ISU: Indiana State University)H-Index: 7
Last. Elaina M. Tuttle (ISU: Indiana State University)H-Index: 18
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Breeding synchrony may affect the tradeoff between pursuing multiple mates and avoiding paternity loss, translating into differences in the rate of extrapair paternity (EPP). However, diverse empirical relationships between breeding synchrony and EPP remain challenging to explain. We examined whether the relationship between breeding synchrony and EPP varied with male morph, age, body size, or breeding density in the white-throated sparrow (Zonotrichia albicollis). In this species, males of two ...
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#1Rachel D. Irons (Alaska Department of Fish and Game)H-Index: 1
Last. Daniel F. Doak (Alaska Department of Fish and Game)H-Index: 51
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While the ecological effects of climate change have been widely observed, most efforts to document these impacts in terrestrial systems have concentrated on the impacts of temperature. We used tree swallow ( Tachycineta bicolor ) nest observations from two widely separated sites in central Alaska to examine the aspects of climate affecting breeding phenology at the northern extent of this species9 range. We found that two measures of breeding phenology, annual lay and hatch dates, are more stron...
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#1Vanessa B. Harriman (U of S: University of Saskatchewan)H-Index: 5
#2Russell D. Dawson (UNBC: University of Northern British Columbia)H-Index: 28
Last. Robert G. Clark (U of S: University of Saskatchewan)H-Index: 38
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For organisms in seasonal environments, individuals that breed earlier in the season regularly attain higher fitness than their late-breeding counterparts. Two primary hypotheses have been proposed to explain these patterns: The quality hypothesis contends that early breeders are of better phenotypic quality or breed on higher quality territories, whereas the date hypothesis predicts that seasonally declining reproductive success is a response to a seasonal deterioration in environmental quality...
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#1Mariana Emilia Carro (Facultad de Ciencias Exactas y Naturales)H-Index: 4
#2Paulo E. Llambías (National University of Cuyo)H-Index: 2
Last. Gustavo J. Fernández (Facultad de Ciencias Exactas y Naturales)H-Index: 14
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Breeding dispersal is the movement of an individual between breeding attempts and is usually associated with the disruption of the social pair bond, although mates may disperse together as a social unit. In monogamous territorial species, the decision to disperse may be affected by individual attributes such as sex, age and condition of the disperser. However, environmental and social contexts may also play a crucial role in the decision to disperse. We analysed capture-resighting data collected...
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#1Hans Källander (Lund University)H-Index: 12
#2Dennis Hasselquist (Lund University)H-Index: 62
Last. Jan-Åke Nilsson (Lund University)H-Index: 54
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This study documents the advancement of laying dates in three species of tits (Paridae) in southernmost Sweden during recent decades, and the absence of a similar response in the pied flycatcher Ficedula hypoleuca. It is based on several different nestbox studies; the oldest one starting in 1969. During 1969 to 2012, mean spring temperatures in the study area increased by between 0.06 and 0.08°C per year, depending on the period considered. Great tits Parus major, blue tits Cyanistes caeruleus a...
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#1Albert B. Phillimore (Edin.: University of Edinburgh)H-Index: 28
#2David I. Leech (British Trust for Ornithology)H-Index: 11
Last. Jarrod D. Hadfield (Edin.: University of Edinburgh)H-Index: 28
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Projecting the fates of populations under climate change is one of global change biology's foremost challenges. Here, we seek to identify the contributions that temperature-mediated local adaptation and plasticity make to spatial variation in nesting phenology, a phenotypic trait showing strong responses to warming. We apply a mixed modeling framework to a Britain-wide spatiotemporal dataset comprising >100 000 records of first egg dates from four single-brooded passerine bird species. The avera...
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#1Nina K. Lany (Dartmouth College)H-Index: 3
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Phenological advances and trophic mismatches are frequently reported ecological consequences of climate warming. Trophic mismatches occur when phenological responses to environmental conditions differ among trophic levels such that the timing of resource demand by consumers becomes decoupled from supply. We used 25 years of demographic measurements of a migratory songbird (the black-throated blue warbler Setophaga caerulescens) to compare its breeding phenology to the phenology of both its cater...
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#1Michael Schaub (Swiss Ornithological Institute)H-Index: 44
#2Johann von Hirschheydt (Swiss Ornithological Institute)H-Index: 3
Last. Martin U. Grüebler (Swiss Ornithological Institute)H-Index: 16
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Summary Populations of many species show temporally synchronous dynamics over some range, mostly caused by spatial autocorrelation of the environment that affects demographic rates. Synchronous fluctuation of a demographic rate is a necessary, but not sufficient condition for population synchrony because population growth is differentially sensitive to variation in demographic rates. Little is known about the relative effects of demographic rates to population synchrony, because it is rare that ...
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