Marine heatwaves threaten global biodiversity and the provision of ecosystem services

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Marine heatwaves threaten global biodiversity and the provision of ecosystem services. / Smale, Dan A.; Wernberg, Thomas; Oliver, Eric C. J. et al.

Yn: Nature Climate Change, Cyfrol 9, Rhif N/A, 04.03.2019, t. 306-312.

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Harvard

Smale, DA, Wernberg, T, Oliver, ECJ, Thomsen, M, Harvey, BP, Straub, SC, Burrows, MT, Alexander, LV, Benthuysen, JA, Donat, MG, Feng, M, Hobday, AJ, Holbrook, NJ, Perkins-Kirkpatrick, SE, Scannell, HA, Gupta, AS, Payne, BL & Moore, PJ 2019, 'Marine heatwaves threaten global biodiversity and the provision of ecosystem services', Nature Climate Change, cyfrol. 9, rhif N/A, tt. 306-312. https://doi.org/10.1038/s41558-019-0412-1

APA

Smale, D. A., Wernberg, T., Oliver, E. C. J., Thomsen, M., Harvey, B. P., Straub, S. C., Burrows, M. T., Alexander, L. V., Benthuysen, J. A., Donat, M. G., Feng, M., Hobday, A. J., Holbrook, N. J., Perkins-Kirkpatrick, S. E., Scannell, H. A., Gupta, A. S., Payne, B. L., & Moore, P. J. (2019). Marine heatwaves threaten global biodiversity and the provision of ecosystem services. Nature Climate Change, 9(N/A), 306-312. https://doi.org/10.1038/s41558-019-0412-1

Vancouver

Smale DA, Wernberg T, Oliver ECJ, Thomsen M, Harvey BP, Straub SC et al. Marine heatwaves threaten global biodiversity and the provision of ecosystem services. Nature Climate Change. 2019 Maw 4;9(N/A):306-312. doi: 10.1038/s41558-019-0412-1

Author

Smale, Dan A. ; Wernberg, Thomas ; Oliver, Eric C. J. et al. / Marine heatwaves threaten global biodiversity and the provision of ecosystem services. Yn: Nature Climate Change. 2019 ; Cyfrol 9, Rhif N/A. tt. 306-312.

Bibtex - Download

@article{3a9b534b03ab461996372ab06054fe70,
title = "Marine heatwaves threaten global biodiversity and the provision of ecosystem services",
abstract = "The global ocean has warmed substantially over the past century, with far-reaching implications for marine ecosystems1. Concurrent with long-term persistent warming, discrete periods of extreme regional ocean warming (marine heatwaves, MHWs) have increased in frequency2. Here we quantify trends and attributes of MHWs across all ocean basins and examine their biological impacts from species to ecosystems. Multiple regions in the Pacific, Atlantic and Indian Oceans are particularly vulnerable to MHW intensification, due to the co-existence of high levels of biodiversity, a prevalence of species found at their warm range edges or concurrent non-climatic human impacts. The physical attributes of prominent MHWs varied considerably, but all had deleterious impacts across a range of biological processes and taxa, including critical foundation species (corals, seagrasses and kelps). MHWs, which will probably intensify with anthropogenic climate change3, are rapidly emerging as forceful agents of disturbance with the capacity to restructure entire ecosystems and disrupt the provision of ecological goods and services in coming decades.",
author = "Smale, {Dan A.} and Thomas Wernberg and Oliver, {Eric C. J.} and Mads Thomsen and Harvey, {Ben P.} and Straub, {Sandra C.} and Burrows, {Michael T.} and Alexander, {Lisa V.} and Benthuysen, {Jessica A.} and Donat, {Markus G.} and Ming Feng and Hobday, {Alistair J.} and Holbrook, {Neil J.} and Perkins-Kirkpatrick, {Sarah E.} and Scannell, {Hillary A.} and Gupta, {Alex Sen} and Payne, {Ben L.} and Moore, {Pippa J.}",
year = "2019",
month = mar,
day = "4",
doi = "10.1038/s41558-019-0412-1",
language = "English",
volume = "9",
pages = "306--312",
journal = "Nature Climate Change",
issn = "1758-678X",
publisher = "Springer Nature",
number = "N/A",

}

RIS (suitable for import to EndNote) - Download

TY - JOUR

T1 - Marine heatwaves threaten global biodiversity and the provision of ecosystem services

AU - Smale, Dan A.

AU - Wernberg, Thomas

AU - Oliver, Eric C. J.

AU - Thomsen, Mads

AU - Harvey, Ben P.

AU - Straub, Sandra C.

AU - Burrows, Michael T.

AU - Alexander, Lisa V.

AU - Benthuysen, Jessica A.

AU - Donat, Markus G.

AU - Feng, Ming

AU - Hobday, Alistair J.

AU - Holbrook, Neil J.

AU - Perkins-Kirkpatrick, Sarah E.

AU - Scannell, Hillary A.

AU - Gupta, Alex Sen

AU - Payne, Ben L.

AU - Moore, Pippa J.

PY - 2019/3/4

Y1 - 2019/3/4

N2 - The global ocean has warmed substantially over the past century, with far-reaching implications for marine ecosystems1. Concurrent with long-term persistent warming, discrete periods of extreme regional ocean warming (marine heatwaves, MHWs) have increased in frequency2. Here we quantify trends and attributes of MHWs across all ocean basins and examine their biological impacts from species to ecosystems. Multiple regions in the Pacific, Atlantic and Indian Oceans are particularly vulnerable to MHW intensification, due to the co-existence of high levels of biodiversity, a prevalence of species found at their warm range edges or concurrent non-climatic human impacts. The physical attributes of prominent MHWs varied considerably, but all had deleterious impacts across a range of biological processes and taxa, including critical foundation species (corals, seagrasses and kelps). MHWs, which will probably intensify with anthropogenic climate change3, are rapidly emerging as forceful agents of disturbance with the capacity to restructure entire ecosystems and disrupt the provision of ecological goods and services in coming decades.

AB - The global ocean has warmed substantially over the past century, with far-reaching implications for marine ecosystems1. Concurrent with long-term persistent warming, discrete periods of extreme regional ocean warming (marine heatwaves, MHWs) have increased in frequency2. Here we quantify trends and attributes of MHWs across all ocean basins and examine their biological impacts from species to ecosystems. Multiple regions in the Pacific, Atlantic and Indian Oceans are particularly vulnerable to MHW intensification, due to the co-existence of high levels of biodiversity, a prevalence of species found at their warm range edges or concurrent non-climatic human impacts. The physical attributes of prominent MHWs varied considerably, but all had deleterious impacts across a range of biological processes and taxa, including critical foundation species (corals, seagrasses and kelps). MHWs, which will probably intensify with anthropogenic climate change3, are rapidly emerging as forceful agents of disturbance with the capacity to restructure entire ecosystems and disrupt the provision of ecological goods and services in coming decades.

UR - https://www.nature.com/articles/s41558-019-0412-1#Sec12

U2 - 10.1038/s41558-019-0412-1

DO - 10.1038/s41558-019-0412-1

M3 - Letter

VL - 9

SP - 306

EP - 312

JO - Nature Climate Change

JF - Nature Climate Change

SN - 1758-678X

IS - N/A

ER -

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