English   español  
Por favor, use este identificador para citar o enlazar a este item: http://hdl.handle.net/10261/132467
logo share SHARE logo core CORE   Add this article to your Mendeley library MendeleyBASE

Visualizar otros formatos: MARC | Dublin Core | RDF | ORE | MODS | METS | DIDL
Exportar a otros formatos:

Consecutive cohort effects driven by density-dependence and climate influence early-life survival in a long-lived bird

AutorPayo-Payo, Ana; Genovart, Meritxell ; Bertolero, Albert; Pradel, Roger ; Oro, Daniel
Palabras claveWinter
Long-lived seabird
Early-life conditions
Density dependence
Fecha de publicación27-abr-2016
EditorRoyal Society (Great Britain)
CitaciónProceedings of the Royal Society. B: Biological sciences 283(1829):20153042 (2016)
ResumenConditions during early life, including maternal cohort effects, can influence the future fitness of individuals. This may be particularly true for longdistance migrating birds, because, apart from conditions experienced by cohorts during rearing, conditions during early life in regions far from breeding grounds may also influence their population dynamics. Very little is known about the fitness consequences of those conditions experienced by juveniles after independence, especially in wild populations and for longlived birds. We used multi-event capture-recapture-recovery models and a unique 26-year dataset for the Audouin’s gull (Larus audouinii) to assess for the first time whether survival was influenced by early conditions, both during the rearing period (i.e. a maternal cohort effect potentially affected by density dependence) and the first winter (i.e. a cohort effect driven by climate when birds disperse to wintering grounds). Our results show that juvenile survivalwas highly sensitive to early-life conditions and that survival decreased with stronger density dependence and harsh climate. The two consecutive cohort effects were of similar magnitude and they may represent a selection filter. Thus, early-life conditions had a strong impact on survival, and neglecting this complexity may hinder our understanding on how populations of long-lived animals fluctuate and respond to perturbations.
Versión del editorhttp://dx.doi.org/10.1098/rspb.2015.3042
Identificadoresdoi: 10.1098/rspb.2015.3042
issn: 1471-2954
Aparece en las colecciones: (IMEDEA) Artículos
Ficheros en este ítem:
Fichero Descripción Tamaño Formato  
Payo-PRSB-2016-v283-p20153042.pdf300,48 kBAdobe PDFVista previa
Mostrar el registro completo

Artículos relacionados:

NOTA: Los ítems de Digital.CSIC están protegidos por copyright, con todos los derechos reservados, a menos que se indique lo contrario.