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dc.contributor.authorDíaz Esteban, Marioes_ES
dc.contributor.authorCuervo, José Javieres_ES
dc.contributor.authorGrim, Tomases_ES
dc.contributor.authorFlensted-Jensen, Einares_ES
dc.contributor.authorIbáñez-Álamo, Juan Diegoes_ES
dc.contributor.authorJokimäki, Jukkaes_ES
dc.contributor.authorMarkó, Gábores_ES
dc.contributor.authorTryjanowski, Piotres_ES
dc.contributor.authorMøller, Anders Papees_ES
dc.date.issued2014-11-21-
dc.identifier.citationBehavioral Ecology 26(3): 716-721 (2015)es_ES
dc.identifier.issn1045-2249-
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10261/123008-
dc.description.abstractAnimal populations are currently under pressure from multiple factors that include human land use and climate change. They may compensate for such effects by reducing, either by habituation or by natural selection, the distance at which they flee from humans (i.e., flight initiation distance), and this adaptation may improve their population trends. We analyzed population trends of common breeding birds in relation to flight initiation distance and geographical location (latitude, longitude, and marginality of the breeding distribution) across European countries from Finland in the north to Spain in the south while also considering other potential predictors of trends like farmland habitat, migration, body size, and brain size. We found evidence of farmland, migratory, and smaller-sized species showing stronger population declines. In contrast, there was no significant effect of relative brain size on population trends. We did not find evidence for main effects of flight initiation distance and geographical location on trends after accounting for confounding and interactive effects; instead, flight initiation distance and location interacted to generate complex spatial patterns of population trends. Trends were more positive for fearful populations northward, westward, and (marginally) toward the center of distribution areas and more negative for fearless populations toward the south, east, and the margins of distribution ranges. These findings suggest that it is important to consider differences in population trends among countries, but also interaction effects among factors, because such interactions can enhance or compensate for negative effects of other factors on population trends.es_ES
dc.description.sponsorshipJ.J.C. was supported by the Spanish National Research Council (EST001196).es_ES
dc.description.sponsorshipThis article is a contribution by M.D. to the project RiskDisp (CGL2009-08430) and to the thematic networks GlobiMed (www.globimed.net) and REMEDINAL III. JJ received support from the EU Regional Development Fund via the Project “Rovaniemen kaupunkilintuatlas (A31026).es_ES
dc.language.isoenges_ES
dc.publisherOxford University Presses_ES
dc.publisherInternational Society for Behavioral Ecologyes_ES
dc.relation.isversionofPostprint-
dc.rightsopenAccessen_EN
dc.subjectBreeding birdses_ES
dc.subjectFlight initiation distancees_ES
dc.subjectLatitudees_ES
dc.subjectLongitudees_ES
dc.subjectMarginality of distributiones_ES
dc.titleInteractive effects of fearfulness and geographical location on bird population trendses_ES
dc.typeartículoes_ES
dc.identifier.doi10.1093/beheco/aru211-
dc.description.peerreviewedPeer reviewedes_ES
dc.relation.publisherversionhttp://dx.doi.org/10.1093/beheco/aru211es_ES
dc.identifier.e-issn1465-7279-
dc.embargo.terms2015-11-21-
dc.rights.licensehttp://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/4.0/-
dc.relation.csices_ES
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