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Biome Shifts and Niche Evolution in Plants

What factors influence whether a lineage can successfully transition into a new biome, and why have some biome shifts been more frequent than others? To orient this line of research we develop a conceptual framework in which the likelihood of a biome shift is a function of ( a ) exposure to contrast... Full description

Journal Title: Annual review of ecology evolution, and systematics, 2014-11-23, Vol.45 (1), p.547-572
Main Author: Donoghue, Michael J
Other Authors: Edwards, Erika J
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Publisher: Palo Alto: Annual Reviews
ID: ISSN: 1543-592X
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recordid: cdi_annualreviews_primary_10_1146_annurev_ecolsys_120213_091905
title: Biome Shifts and Niche Evolution in Plants
format: Article
creator:
  • Donoghue, Michael J
  • Edwards, Erika J
subjects:
  • adaptation
  • Biogeography
  • Biological diversity
  • Biomes
  • climate change
  • Ecological genetics
  • Ecological niches
  • Ecological research
  • Ecosystem studies
  • Ecosystems
  • Evolution
  • Flowers & plants
  • Niche (Ecology)
  • niche conservatism
  • Paleoclimatology
  • Phylogenetics
  • Phylogeny
  • Plant biology
  • Tropical forests
  • Tropical rain forests
ispartof: Annual review of ecology, evolution, and systematics, 2014-11-23, Vol.45 (1), p.547-572
description: What factors influence whether a lineage can successfully transition into a new biome, and why have some biome shifts been more frequent than others? To orient this line of research we develop a conceptual framework in which the likelihood of a biome shift is a function of ( a ) exposure to contrasting environments over time, ( b ) the evolutionary accessibility of relevant adaptations, and ( c ) changing biotic interactions. We evaluate the literature on biome shifts in plants in relation to a set of hypotheses on the size, connectedness, and absolute age of biomes, as well as on the adaptability of particular lineages and ecological interactions over time. We also critique the phylogenetic inference of past biomes and a "global" model-based approach to biome evolution. More robust generalizations about biome shifts will require detailed studies of well-sampled and well-resolved clades, accounting for changes in the relevant abiotic and biotic factors through time.
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 1543-592X
fulltext: no_fulltext
issn:
  • 1543-592X
  • 1545-2069
url: Link


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descriptionWhat factors influence whether a lineage can successfully transition into a new biome, and why have some biome shifts been more frequent than others? To orient this line of research we develop a conceptual framework in which the likelihood of a biome shift is a function of ( a ) exposure to contrasting environments over time, ( b ) the evolutionary accessibility of relevant adaptations, and ( c ) changing biotic interactions. We evaluate the literature on biome shifts in plants in relation to a set of hypotheses on the size, connectedness, and absolute age of biomes, as well as on the adaptability of particular lineages and ecological interactions over time. We also critique the phylogenetic inference of past biomes and a "global" model-based approach to biome evolution. More robust generalizations about biome shifts will require detailed studies of well-sampled and well-resolved clades, accounting for changes in the relevant abiotic and biotic factors through time.
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subjectadaptation ; Biogeography ; Biological diversity ; Biomes ; climate change ; Ecological genetics ; Ecological niches ; Ecological research ; Ecosystem studies ; Ecosystems ; Evolution ; Flowers & plants ; Niche (Ecology) ; niche conservatism ; Paleoclimatology ; Phylogenetics ; Phylogeny ; Plant biology ; Tropical forests ; Tropical rain forests
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abstractWhat factors influence whether a lineage can successfully transition into a new biome, and why have some biome shifts been more frequent than others? To orient this line of research we develop a conceptual framework in which the likelihood of a biome shift is a function of ( a ) exposure to contrasting environments over time, ( b ) the evolutionary accessibility of relevant adaptations, and ( c ) changing biotic interactions. We evaluate the literature on biome shifts in plants in relation to a set of hypotheses on the size, connectedness, and absolute age of biomes, as well as on the adaptability of particular lineages and ecological interactions over time. We also critique the phylogenetic inference of past biomes and a "global" model-based approach to biome evolution. More robust generalizations about biome shifts will require detailed studies of well-sampled and well-resolved clades, accounting for changes in the relevant abiotic and biotic factors through time.
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doi10.1146/annurev-ecolsys-120213-091905