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Unifying Species Diversity, Phylogenetic Diversity, Functional Diversity, and Related Similarity and Differentiation Measures Through Hill Numbers

Hill numbers or the effective number of species are increasingly used to quantify species diversity of an assemblage. Hill numbers were recently extended to phylogenetic diversity, which incorporates species evolutionary history, as well as to functional diversity, which considers the differences am... Full description

Journal Title: Annual review of ecology evolution, and systematics, 2014-11-23, Vol.45 (1), p.297-324
Main Author: Chao, Anne
Other Authors: Chiu, Chun-Huo , Jost, Lou
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Publisher: Palo Alto: Annual Reviews
ID: ISSN: 1543-592X
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recordid: cdi_crossref_primary_10_1146_annurev_ecolsys_120213_091540
title: Unifying Species Diversity, Phylogenetic Diversity, Functional Diversity, and Related Similarity and Differentiation Measures Through Hill Numbers
format: Article
creator:
  • Chao, Anne
  • Chiu, Chun-Huo
  • Jost, Lou
subjects:
  • beta diversity
  • Biodiversity
  • Biological diversity
  • Biological taxonomies
  • Chaos
  • diversity decomposition
  • Diversity indices
  • diversity measures
  • doubling property
  • Ecological genetics
  • Ecology
  • Entropy
  • Evolutionary biology
  • Functional diversity
  • Genetic research
  • Numerical analysis
  • Phylogenetics
  • Phylogeny
  • replication principle
  • Research
  • Species diversity
  • Synecology
  • Taxonomy
  • trait diversity
ispartof: Annual review of ecology, evolution, and systematics, 2014-11-23, Vol.45 (1), p.297-324
description: Hill numbers or the effective number of species are increasingly used to quantify species diversity of an assemblage. Hill numbers were recently extended to phylogenetic diversity, which incorporates species evolutionary history, as well as to functional diversity, which considers the differences among species traits. We review these extensions and integrate them into a framework of attribute diversity (the effective number of entities or total attribute value) based on Hill numbers of taxonomic entities (species), phylogenetic entities (branches of unit-length), or functional entities (species-pairs with unit-distance between species). This framework unifies ecologists' measures of species diversity, phylogenetic diversity, and distance-based functional diversity. It also provides a unified method of decomposing these diversities and constructing normalized taxonomic, phylogenetic, and functional similarity and differentiation measures, including N -assemblage phylogenetic or functional generalizations of the classic Jaccard, Sørensen, Horn, and Morisita-Horn indexes. A real example shows how this framework extracts ecological meaning from complex data.
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 1543-592X
fulltext: no_fulltext
issn:
  • 1543-592X
  • 1545-2069
url: Link


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titleUnifying Species Diversity, Phylogenetic Diversity, Functional Diversity, and Related Similarity and Differentiation Measures Through Hill Numbers
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descriptionHill numbers or the effective number of species are increasingly used to quantify species diversity of an assemblage. Hill numbers were recently extended to phylogenetic diversity, which incorporates species evolutionary history, as well as to functional diversity, which considers the differences among species traits. We review these extensions and integrate them into a framework of attribute diversity (the effective number of entities or total attribute value) based on Hill numbers of taxonomic entities (species), phylogenetic entities (branches of unit-length), or functional entities (species-pairs with unit-distance between species). This framework unifies ecologists' measures of species diversity, phylogenetic diversity, and distance-based functional diversity. It also provides a unified method of decomposing these diversities and constructing normalized taxonomic, phylogenetic, and functional similarity and differentiation measures, including N -assemblage phylogenetic or functional generalizations of the classic Jaccard, Sørensen, Horn, and Morisita-Horn indexes. A real example shows how this framework extracts ecological meaning from complex data.
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subjectbeta diversity ; Biodiversity ; Biological diversity ; Biological taxonomies ; Chaos ; diversity decomposition ; Diversity indices ; diversity measures ; doubling property ; Ecological genetics ; Ecology ; Entropy ; Evolutionary biology ; Functional diversity ; Genetic research ; Numerical analysis ; Phylogenetics ; Phylogeny ; replication principle ; Research ; Species diversity ; Synecology ; Taxonomy ; trait diversity
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descriptionHill numbers or the effective number of species are increasingly used to quantify species diversity of an assemblage. Hill numbers were recently extended to phylogenetic diversity, which incorporates species evolutionary history, as well as to functional diversity, which considers the differences among species traits. We review these extensions and integrate them into a framework of attribute diversity (the effective number of entities or total attribute value) based on Hill numbers of taxonomic entities (species), phylogenetic entities (branches of unit-length), or functional entities (species-pairs with unit-distance between species). This framework unifies ecologists' measures of species diversity, phylogenetic diversity, and distance-based functional diversity. It also provides a unified method of decomposing these diversities and constructing normalized taxonomic, phylogenetic, and functional similarity and differentiation measures, including N -assemblage phylogenetic or functional generalizations of the classic Jaccard, Sørensen, Horn, and Morisita-Horn indexes. A real example shows how this framework extracts ecological meaning from complex data.
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abstractHill numbers or the effective number of species are increasingly used to quantify species diversity of an assemblage. Hill numbers were recently extended to phylogenetic diversity, which incorporates species evolutionary history, as well as to functional diversity, which considers the differences among species traits. We review these extensions and integrate them into a framework of attribute diversity (the effective number of entities or total attribute value) based on Hill numbers of taxonomic entities (species), phylogenetic entities (branches of unit-length), or functional entities (species-pairs with unit-distance between species). This framework unifies ecologists' measures of species diversity, phylogenetic diversity, and distance-based functional diversity. It also provides a unified method of decomposing these diversities and constructing normalized taxonomic, phylogenetic, and functional similarity and differentiation measures, including N -assemblage phylogenetic or functional generalizations of the classic Jaccard, Sørensen, Horn, and Morisita-Horn indexes. A real example shows how this framework extracts ecological meaning from complex data.
copPalo Alto
pubAnnual Reviews
doi10.1146/annurev-ecolsys-120213-091540