Invasive species unchecked by climate - response

Publication: Research - peer-reviewLetter – Annual report year: 2012

Standard

Invasive species unchecked by climate - response. / Burrows, Michael T.; Schoeman, David S.; Duarte, Carlos M.; O'Connor, Mary I.; Buckley, Lauren B.; Kappel, Carrie V.; Parmesan, Camille; Halpern, Benjamin S.; Brown, Chris; Brander, Keith ; Bruno, John F.; Pandolfi, John M.; Sydeman, William J.; Moore, Pippa; Kiessling, Wolfgang; Richardson, Anthony J.; Poloczanska, Elvira S.

In: Science, Vol. 335, No. 6068, 03.02.2012, p. 538-539.

Publication: Research - peer-reviewLetter – Annual report year: 2012

Harvard

Burrows, MT, Schoeman, DS, Duarte, CM, O'Connor, MI, Buckley, LB, Kappel, CV, Parmesan, C, Halpern, BS, Brown, C, Brander, K, Bruno, JF, Pandolfi, JM, Sydeman, WJ, Moore, P, Kiessling, W, Richardson, AJ & Poloczanska, ES 2012, 'Invasive species unchecked by climate - response' Science, vol 335, no. 6068, pp. 538-539., 10.1126/science.335.6068.538-a

APA

Burrows, M. T., Schoeman, D. S., Duarte, C. M., O'Connor, M. I., Buckley, L. B., Kappel, C. V., ... Poloczanska, E. S. (2012). Invasive species unchecked by climate - response. Science, 335(6068), 538-539. 10.1126/science.335.6068.538-a

CBE

Burrows MT, Schoeman DS, Duarte CM, O'Connor MI, Buckley LB, Kappel CV, Parmesan C, Halpern BS, Brown C, Brander K, Bruno JF, Pandolfi JM, Sydeman WJ, Moore P, Kiessling W, Richardson AJ, Poloczanska ES. 2012. Invasive species unchecked by climate - response. Science. 335(6068):538-539. Available from: 10.1126/science.335.6068.538-a

MLA

Burrows, Michael T. et al."Invasive species unchecked by climate - response". Science. 2012, 335(6068). 538-539. Available: 10.1126/science.335.6068.538-a

Vancouver

Burrows MT, Schoeman DS, Duarte CM, O'Connor MI, Buckley LB, Kappel CV et al. Invasive species unchecked by climate - response. Science. 2012 Feb 3;335(6068):538-539. Available from: 10.1126/science.335.6068.538-a

Author

Burrows, Michael T.; Schoeman, David S.; Duarte, Carlos M.; O'Connor, Mary I.; Buckley, Lauren B.; Kappel, Carrie V.; Parmesan, Camille; Halpern, Benjamin S.; Brown, Chris; Brander, Keith ; Bruno, John F.; Pandolfi, John M.; Sydeman, William J.; Moore, Pippa; Kiessling, Wolfgang; Richardson, Anthony J.; Poloczanska, Elvira S. / Invasive species unchecked by climate - response.

In: Science, Vol. 335, No. 6068, 03.02.2012, p. 538-539.

Publication: Research - peer-reviewLetter – Annual report year: 2012

Bibtex

@article{76202ff66ea34beea2a34bb67130bddc,
title = "Invasive species unchecked by climate - response",
publisher = "American Association for the Advancement of Science",
author = "Burrows, {Michael T.} and Schoeman, {David S.} and Duarte, {Carlos M.} and O'Connor, {Mary I.} and Buckley, {Lauren B.} and Kappel, {Carrie V.} and Camille Parmesan and Halpern, {Benjamin S.} and Chris Brown and Keith Brander and Bruno, {John F.} and Pandolfi, {John M.} and Sydeman, {William J.} and Pippa Moore and Wolfgang Kiessling and Richardson, {Anthony J.} and Poloczanska, {Elvira S.}",
year = "2012",
doi = "10.1126/science.335.6068.538-a",
volume = "335",
number = "6068",
pages = "538--539",
journal = "Science",
issn = "0036-8075",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Invasive species unchecked by climate - response

A1 - Burrows,Michael T.

A1 - Schoeman,David S.

A1 - Duarte,Carlos M.

A1 - O'Connor,Mary I.

A1 - Buckley,Lauren B.

A1 - Kappel,Carrie V.

A1 - Parmesan,Camille

A1 - Halpern,Benjamin S.

A1 - Brown,Chris

A1 - Brander,Keith

A1 - Bruno,John F.

A1 - Pandolfi,John M.

A1 - Sydeman,William J.

A1 - Moore,Pippa

A1 - Kiessling,Wolfgang

A1 - Richardson,Anthony J.

A1 - Poloczanska,Elvira S.

AU - Burrows,Michael T.

AU - Schoeman,David S.

AU - Duarte,Carlos M.

AU - O'Connor,Mary I.

AU - Buckley,Lauren B.

AU - Kappel,Carrie V.

AU - Parmesan,Camille

AU - Halpern,Benjamin S.

AU - Brown,Chris

AU - Brander,Keith

AU - Bruno,John F.

AU - Pandolfi,John M.

AU - Sydeman,William J.

AU - Moore,Pippa

AU - Kiessling,Wolfgang

AU - Richardson,Anthony J.

AU - Poloczanska,Elvira S.

PB - American Association for the Advancement of Science

PY - 2012/2/3

Y1 - 2012/2/3

N2 - Hulme points out that observed rates of range expansion by invasive alien species are higher than the median speed of isotherm movement over the past 50 years, which in turn has outpaced the rates of climate-associated range changes of marine and terrestrial species. This is not surprising, given the many ecological and anthropogenic processes that combine to facilitate the translocation of invasive species and the subsequent expansion of their populations. Successful alien species have been observed to rapidly expand their ranges until some limit, typically climate-imposed, is reached. Comparisons of climate-change-induced range shifts between native and alien species are meaningful only after the initial invasive spread has reached a stable range boundary.<br/><br/>A focus on regions with high velocities of climate change, and on regions such as the tropics where novel thermal niches are being created, should allow researchers to collect data to test hypotheses about the role of climate in driving range shifts of invasive and native species. It is important to remember that the distinctions among native and alien species will be blurred under rapid global change as both types expand their ranges into novel environments. This may be particularly true in the world's boreal oceans as melting sea ice facilitates new migratory passages between the Atlantic and Pacific Oceans. Moreover, as the ebb and flow of biodiversity intensifies under anthropogenic climate change, novel climates and communities of species will develop. Policy will not only have to address the threats of alien invasions, but also have to deal with rapid range shifts of native species and with the threats to species that are unable to adapt or move. Climate change is redefining management strategies and conservation goals and concepts.

AB - Hulme points out that observed rates of range expansion by invasive alien species are higher than the median speed of isotherm movement over the past 50 years, which in turn has outpaced the rates of climate-associated range changes of marine and terrestrial species. This is not surprising, given the many ecological and anthropogenic processes that combine to facilitate the translocation of invasive species and the subsequent expansion of their populations. Successful alien species have been observed to rapidly expand their ranges until some limit, typically climate-imposed, is reached. Comparisons of climate-change-induced range shifts between native and alien species are meaningful only after the initial invasive spread has reached a stable range boundary.<br/><br/>A focus on regions with high velocities of climate change, and on regions such as the tropics where novel thermal niches are being created, should allow researchers to collect data to test hypotheses about the role of climate in driving range shifts of invasive and native species. It is important to remember that the distinctions among native and alien species will be blurred under rapid global change as both types expand their ranges into novel environments. This may be particularly true in the world's boreal oceans as melting sea ice facilitates new migratory passages between the Atlantic and Pacific Oceans. Moreover, as the ebb and flow of biodiversity intensifies under anthropogenic climate change, novel climates and communities of species will develop. Policy will not only have to address the threats of alien invasions, but also have to deal with rapid range shifts of native species and with the threats to species that are unable to adapt or move. Climate change is redefining management strategies and conservation goals and concepts.

U2 - 10.1126/science.335.6068.538-a

DO - 10.1126/science.335.6068.538-a

JO - Science

JF - Science

SN - 0036-8075

IS - 6068

VL - 335

SP - 538

EP - 539

ER -