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Diet of bottlenose dolphins (Tursiops truncatus) from the Gulf of Cadiz: Insights from stomach content and stable isotope analyses (Dataset)

AutorGiménez, Joan ; Marçalo, Ana; Ramírez, Francisco ; Verborgh, Philippe; Gauffier, Pauline; Esteban, Ruth; Nicolau, Lídia; González-Ortegón, Enrique ; Baldó, Francisco; Vilas, César; Vingada, José; G. Forero, Manuela; de Stephanis, Renaud
Directorde Stephanis, Renaud ; G. Forero, Manuela
Palabras claveStable isotopes
Diet
Stomach content analysis
Bayesian isotopic mixing models
MixSIAR
Bottlenose dolphins
Tursiops truncatus
Fecha de publicación31-ago-2017
CitaciónDiet of bottlenose dolphins (Tursiops truncatus) from the Gulf of Cadiz: Insights from stomach content and stable isotope analyses [Dataset], 2017
ResumenThe ecological role of species can vary among populations depending on local and regional differences in diet. This is particularly true for top predators such as the bottlenose dolphin (Tursiops truncatus), which exhibits a highly varied diet throughout its distribution range. Local dietary assessments are therefore critical to fully understand the role of this species within marine ecosystems, as well as its interaction with important ecosystem services such as fisheries. Here, we combined stomach content analyses (SCA) and stable isotope analyses (SIA) to describe bottlenose dolphins diet in the Gulf of Cadiz (North Atlantic Ocean). Prey items identified using SCA included European conger (Conger conger) and European hake (Merluccius merluccius) as the most important ingested prey. However, mass-balance isotopic mixing model (MixSIAR), using δ13C and δ15N, indicated that the assimilated diet consisted mainly on Sparidae species (e.g. seabream, Diplodus annularis and D. bellottii, rubberlip grunt, Plectorhinchus mediterraneus, and common pandora, Pagellus erythrinus) and a mixture of other species including European hake, mackerels (Scomber colias, S. japonicus and S. scombrus), European conger, red bandfish (Cepola macrophthalma) and European pilchard (Sardina pilchardus). These contrasting results highlight differences in the temporal and taxonomic resolution of each approach, but also point to potential differences between ingested (SCA) and assimilated (SIA) diets. Both approaches provide different insights, e.g. determination of consumed fish biomass for the management of fish stocks (SCA) or identification of important assimilated prey species to the consumer (SIA).
DescripciónQuestions should be addressed to Joan Giménez (joan.gimenez@csic.es).
URIhttp://hdl.handle.net/10261/154614
DOIhttp://dx.doi.org/10.20350/digitalCSIC/1546148515
ReferenciasDiet of bottlenose dolphins (Tursiops truncatus) from the Gulf of Cadiz: Insights from stomach content and stable isotope analyses", published in PloSOne (2017) DOI: 10.1371/journal.pone.0184673
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