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Edge Effects on Morphometrics and Body Mass in Two Sympatric Species of Mouse Lemurs in Madagascar

Edge effects are an inevitable and important consequence of forest loss and fragmentation. These effects include changes in species biology and biogeography. Here we examine variations in body mass and morphometrics for 2 sympatric species of mouse lemurs (Microcebus murinus and M. ravelobensis) bet... Full description

Journal Title: Folia primatologica 2015, Vol.85 (5), p.277-291
Main Author: Burke, Ryan J
Other Authors: Lehman, Shawn M
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Quelle: Alma/SFX Local Collection
Publisher: Basel, Switzerland: S. Karger AG
ID: ISSN: 0015-5713
Link: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/25591622
Zum Text:
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title: Edge Effects on Morphometrics and Body Mass in Two Sympatric Species of Mouse Lemurs in Madagascar
format: Article
creator:
  • Burke, Ryan J
  • Lehman, Shawn M
subjects:
  • Animals
  • Biogeography
  • Body composition
  • Body Weight
  • Cheirogaleidae - anatomy & histology
  • Cheirogaleidae - physiology
  • Ecosystem
  • Female
  • Habitats
  • Madagascar
  • Male
  • Mini Special Issue: Primate Biogeography / Original Article
  • Primates
  • Sex Characteristics
  • Species Specificity
  • Studies
  • Sympatry
  • Taxonomy
ispartof: Folia primatologica, 2015, Vol.85 (5), p.277-291
description: Edge effects are an inevitable and important consequence of forest loss and fragmentation. These effects include changes in species biology and biogeography. Here we examine variations in body mass and morphometrics for 2 sympatric species of mouse lemurs (Microcebus murinus and M. ravelobensis) between edge and interior habitats in the dry deciduous forest at Ankarafantsika National Park. Between May and August 2012, we conducted mark-recapture experiments on mouse lemurs trapped along edge and interior forest transects within continuous forest adjacent to a large savannah. Of the 34 M. murinus captured during our study, 82% (n = 28) were trapped in interior habitats. Conversely, 72% (n = 47) of M. ravelobensis were captured in edge habitats. We found that mean body mass of M. murinus and M. ravelobensis did not differ between edge and interior habitats. However, female M. ravelobensis weighed significantly more in edge habitats (56.09 ± 1.74 g) than in interior habitats (48.14 ± 4.44 g). Our study provides some of the first evidence of sex differences in edge responses for a primate species.
language: eng
source: Alma/SFX Local Collection
identifier: ISSN: 0015-5713
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 0015-5713
  • 1421-9980
url: Link


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descriptionEdge effects are an inevitable and important consequence of forest loss and fragmentation. These effects include changes in species biology and biogeography. Here we examine variations in body mass and morphometrics for 2 sympatric species of mouse lemurs (Microcebus murinus and M. ravelobensis) between edge and interior habitats in the dry deciduous forest at Ankarafantsika National Park. Between May and August 2012, we conducted mark-recapture experiments on mouse lemurs trapped along edge and interior forest transects within continuous forest adjacent to a large savannah. Of the 34 M. murinus captured during our study, 82% (n = 28) were trapped in interior habitats. Conversely, 72% (n = 47) of M. ravelobensis were captured in edge habitats. We found that mean body mass of M. murinus and M. ravelobensis did not differ between edge and interior habitats. However, female M. ravelobensis weighed significantly more in edge habitats (56.09 ± 1.74 g) than in interior habitats (48.14 ± 4.44 g). Our study provides some of the first evidence of sex differences in edge responses for a primate species.
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subjectAnimals ; Biogeography ; Body composition ; Body Weight ; Cheirogaleidae - anatomy & histology ; Cheirogaleidae - physiology ; Ecosystem ; Female ; Habitats ; Madagascar ; Male ; Mini Special Issue: Primate Biogeography / Original Article ; Primates ; Sex Characteristics ; Species Specificity ; Studies ; Sympatry ; Taxonomy
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abstractEdge effects are an inevitable and important consequence of forest loss and fragmentation. These effects include changes in species biology and biogeography. Here we examine variations in body mass and morphometrics for 2 sympatric species of mouse lemurs (Microcebus murinus and M. ravelobensis) between edge and interior habitats in the dry deciduous forest at Ankarafantsika National Park. Between May and August 2012, we conducted mark-recapture experiments on mouse lemurs trapped along edge and interior forest transects within continuous forest adjacent to a large savannah. Of the 34 M. murinus captured during our study, 82% (n = 28) were trapped in interior habitats. Conversely, 72% (n = 47) of M. ravelobensis were captured in edge habitats. We found that mean body mass of M. murinus and M. ravelobensis did not differ between edge and interior habitats. However, female M. ravelobensis weighed significantly more in edge habitats (56.09 ± 1.74 g) than in interior habitats (48.14 ± 4.44 g). Our study provides some of the first evidence of sex differences in edge responses for a primate species.
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