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The broad footprint of climate change from genes to biomes to people
Scheffers, B.R.; De Meester, L.; Bridge, T.C.L.; Hoffmann, A.A.; Pandolfi, J.M.; Corlett, R.T.; Butchart, S.H.M.; Pearce-Kelly, P.; Kovacs, K.M.; Dudgeon, D.; Pacifici, M.; Rondinini, C.; Foden, W.B.; Martin, T.G.; Mora, C.; Bickford, D.; Watson, J.E.M. (2016). The broad footprint of climate change from genes to biomes to people. Science (Wash.) 354(6313). https://dx.doi.org/10.1126/science.aaf7671
In: Science (Washington). American Association for the Advancement of Science: New York, N.Y. ISSN 0036-8075; e-ISSN 1095-9203, meer
Peer reviewed article  

Beschikbaar in  Auteurs 

Trefwoorden
    Marien/Kust; Zoet water; Terrestrisch

Auteurs  Top 
  • Scheffers, B.R.
  • De Meester, L., meer
  • Bridge, T.C.L.
  • Hoffmann, A.A.
  • Pandolfi, J.M.
  • Corlett, R.T.
  • Butchart, S.H.M.
  • Pearce-Kelly, P.
  • Kovacs, K.M.
  • Dudgeon, D.
  • Pacifici, M.
  • Rondinini, C.
  • Foden, W.B.
  • Martin, T.G.
  • Mora, C.
  • Bickford, D.
  • Watson, J.E.M.

Abstract
    Most ecological processes now show responses to anthropogenic climate change. In terrestrial, freshwater, and marine ecosystems, species are changing genetically, physiologically, morphologically, and phenologically and are shifting their distributions, which affects food webs and results in new interactions. Disruptions scale from the gene to the ecosystem and have documented consequences for people, including unpredictable fisheries and crop yields, loss of genetic diversity in wild crop varieties, and increasing impacts of pests and diseases. In addition to the more easily observed changes, such as shifts in flowering phenology, we argue that many hidden dynamics, such as genetic changes, are also taking place. Understanding shifts in ecological processes can guide human adaptation strategies. In addition to reducing greenhouse gases, climate action and policy must therefore focus equally on strategies that safeguard biodiversity and ecosystems.

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