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系統識別號 U0026-1109201721502300
論文名稱(中文) 以生物特性解釋氣候變遷下全球鳥類海拔分布之反應
論文名稱(英文) Species Traits Explain Elevational Range Shifts of Birds
校院名稱 成功大學
系所名稱(中) 生命科學系
系所名稱(英) Department of Life Sciences
學年度 105
學期 2
出版年 106
研究生(中文) 羅祈鈞
研究生(英文) Chi-Chun Lo
學號 l56034196
學位類別 碩士
語文別 英文
論文頁數 43頁
口試委員 指導教授-陳一菁
口試委員-許皓捷
口試委員-蔡若詩
中文關鍵字 氣候變遷  分布變化  生物特性  鳥類  整合分析 
英文關鍵字 climate change  range shift  species trait  bird  meta-analysis 
學科別分類
中文摘要 許多研究指出生物會往高緯度、高海拔移動以因應氣候變遷,然而,物種的分布變化在程度與方向上卻存在種間差異。由於物種獨特的性狀與環境需求皆會直接或間接地影響物種對氣候變遷的反應能力,因此分布變化的種間差異極可能是受到不同的生物特性所影響。雖然目前已有許多研究利用生物特性探討物種分布變化,但生物特性與分布變化間的關係至今仍未有共識。各研究結果有所差異的原因可能是因為各研究侷限於不同的類群與地區,甚至採用不同調查方法及不同的生物特性定義所致。為釐清此關係,本研究以整合分析(meta-analysis)統整目前已發表之鳥類海拔分布變化的研究,以一致的標準定義可能影響分布變化的生物特性,並考量研究方法的影響,以生物特性解釋全球尺度下物種的分布變化。此外,氣候變遷的預期是物種往高海拔移動,若往反方向移動反應可能受到不同的機制影響,因此本研究分別檢視物種分布變化的方向及上下移動的程度。我們蒐集337種鳥類的海拔分布變化,範圍橫跨熱帶及溫帶,以一致的標準定義物種的食性、體型、窩卵數、分布大小、分布族群以及溫度耐受性,檢驗氣候變遷下全球鳥類的海拔分布變化。整體而言,58%的物種往高海拔移動。小體型與高溫耐受度高的物種會傾向往高海拔移動,廣泛分布物種之上移程度較大;而主要食性解釋了物種下移的程度,草食性物種之下移程度較大。體型大小之所以能有效解釋物種在方向上的分布變化,可能是由於小體型物種的生活史長度較短且族群成長率較高;而分布範圍則代表著棲地廣度,分布廣之物種較能快速適應新的環境,以至於上移程度較大。這樣的比較研究強調特定生物特性解釋物種分布變化的相對重要性,進而了解物種反應氣候變遷的種間差異原因。
英文摘要 Species traits are likely associated with species’ idiosyncratic range shifts under climate change because some traits reflecting species’ sensitivity and capacity. However, there is little consensus about what kind of traits explain range shifts well. Inconsistent findings may result from definition of species traits varies among studies, or limited number of species restricted to certain ecosystem. Here, we conducted meta-analysis of birds’ elevational range shift and control for potential biases such as methodological differences. We used identical standard to redefine species traits, including diet, body size, clutch size, range size, subpopulation of distribution and thermal traits. Specifically, we extracted distributional temperatures (DTmax and DTrange) from each species’ breeding range to represent thermal traits. Generally, 58% of all species moved to higher elevation. Species shifted upward, in comparison with those moved toward opposite direction, were smaller in body size and higher in DTmax. And widely distributed species exhibited greater extent of upward movements, while herbivores tended to shift further down than carnivores. We found that body size explained range shifts better than other traits, indicating the relative importance in the mechanism of species redistribution. It may be because small species have short life histories, which were associated with high population growth rates; thus they have strong capability to respond to climate change. And widely distributed species are likely associated with traits enable them to move upwards. This study emphasizes the generality and power of specific species traits to explain range shifts and also realizes species’ capability to respond to climate change, which will be crucial to conservation practices.
論文目次 CONTENTS
口試合格證明 i
摘要 ii
ABSTRACT iii
致謝 iv
CONTENTS v
LIST OF TABLES vii
LIST OF FIGURES viii
LIST OF APPENDIXES ix
1. INTRODUCTION 1
1.1. Anthropogenic climate change and biological impacts 1
1.2. Species redistribution under climate change 1
1.3. Trait-based approaches 2
1.4. Inconsistent result regarding species traits in explaining range shifts under climate change 2
1.5. Potential causes of inconsistent result 3
1.6. Purpose 4
2. MATERIALS AND METHODS 6
2.1. Data collection 6
2.1.1. Range shift dataset 6
2.1.2. Phylogenies 6
2.1.2. Methodological approaches 7
2.1.3. Species traits 7
2.2. Statistical analyses 8
2.2.1. Controlling for methodological biases 8
2.2.2. Species trait analyses 9
2.2.3. Species trait Analyses with phylogenetic comparative methods 10
3. RESULTS 11
3.1. Controlling for methodological biases 11
3.2. Species trait analyses 11
4. DISCUSSION 13
4.1. The impacts of methodological attributes on species’ distributional response among studies 13
4.2. Comparisons to studies in our dataset 14
4.3. The relationship examinations between range shifts and species traits by controlling methodological biases 15
5. CONCLUSION 17
6. REFERENCE 18
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