Twiname_etal_2020.pdf (1.89 MB)
A cross-scale framework to support a mechanistic understanding and modelling of marine climate-driven species redistribution, from individuals to communities
journal contributionposted on 2023-05-20, 16:53 authored by Samantha TwinameSamantha Twiname, Asta AudzijonyteAsta Audzijonyte, Julia BlanchardJulia Blanchard, Champion, C, de la Chesnais, T, Quinn FitzgibbonQuinn Fitzgibbon, Hannah FogartyHannah Fogarty, Hobday, AJ, Rachel KellyRachel Kelly, Kieran MurphyKieran Murphy, Michael OellermannMichael Oellermann, Patricia Peinado FuentesPatricia Peinado Fuentes, Sean TraceySean Tracey, Cecilia VillanuevaCecilia Villanueva, Barrett WolfeBarrett Wolfe, Gretta PeclGretta Pecl
Climate‐driven species redistribution is pervasive and accelerating, yet the complex mechanisms at play remain poorly understood. The implications of large‐scale species redistribution for natural systems and human societies have resulted in a large number of studies exploring the effects on individual species and ecological communities worldwide. Whilst many studies have investigated discrete components of species redistribution, the integration required for a more complete mechanistic understanding is lacking. In this paper, we provide a framework for synthesising approaches to more robustly understand and predict marine species redistributions. We conceptualise the stages and processes involved in climate‐driven species redistribution at increasing levels of biological organisation, and synthesize the laboratory, field and modelling approaches used to study redistribution related processes at individual, population and community levels. We then summarise links between scales of biological organisation and methodological approaches in a hierarchical framework that represents an integrated mechanistic assessment of climate‐driven species redistributions. In a rapidly expanding field of research, this framework provides direction for: 1) guiding future research, 2) highlighting key knowledge gaps, 3) fostering data exchange and collaboration between disciplines and 4) improving shared capacity to predict and therefore, inform the proactive management of climate impacts on natural systems.
Department/SchoolInstitute for Marine and Antarctic Studies
PublisherWiley-Blackwell Publishing Inc.
Place of publicationUnited States
Rights statement© 2020 The Authors. Ecography published by John Wiley & Sons Ltd on behalf of Nordic Society Oikos. This is an open access article under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 Unported (CC BY 3.0)License, which permits use, distribution and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.