Climatic criteria for successful introduction of Quercus species identified by use of Arboretum data

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Standard

Climatic criteria for successful introduction of Quercus species identified by use of Arboretum data. / Madsen, Corrie Lynne; Kjær, Erik Dahl; Ræbild, Anders.

I: Forestry, 2021.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelForskningfagfællebedømt

Harvard

Madsen, CL, Kjær, ED & Ræbild, A 2021, 'Climatic criteria for successful introduction of Quercus species identified by use of Arboretum data', Forestry. https://doi.org/10.1093/forestry/cpab006

APA

Madsen, C. L., Kjær, E. D., & Ræbild, A. (2021). Climatic criteria for successful introduction of Quercus species identified by use of Arboretum data. Forestry. https://doi.org/10.1093/forestry/cpab006

Vancouver

Madsen CL, Kjær ED, Ræbild A. Climatic criteria for successful introduction of Quercus species identified by use of Arboretum data. Forestry. 2021. https://doi.org/10.1093/forestry/cpab006

Author

Madsen, Corrie Lynne ; Kjær, Erik Dahl ; Ræbild, Anders. / Climatic criteria for successful introduction of Quercus species identified by use of Arboretum data. I: Forestry. 2021.

Bibtex

@article{c5d5278dacf14b9cbbb787b9b5468c5d,
title = "Climatic criteria for successful introduction of Quercus species identified by use of Arboretum data",
abstract = "Climate change is projected to have a major influence on forest tree populations and composition. Translocation of species outside their historic range has been suggested to maintain healthy forests and tree species. The introduction of exotic species into botanical gardens and arboretums worldwide demonstrates the ability of many trees to grow outside their natural habitat and may play an important part in avoiding climate driven extinction if grown in a matching climate. However, it remains to be determined which climatic factors are the most important predictors of climatic match. In this study we use information from the arboretum in H{\o}rsholm, Denmark, to analyse differences in performance of translocated Oak (Quercus) and show how data from tree collections can be used to predict success of assisted migration. Our data included archive lists of georeferenced Northern hemisphere introductions of Quercus, and assessments of their survival and growth rates in nursery and the H{\o}rsholm arboretum. Using logistic and linear regression we modelled the importance of different bioclimatic predictor variables for survival and growth rate. Several correlations were identified across the Quercus genus. Survival of Quercus species depended primarily on the temperatures at the origin, whereas growth on the other hand was more dependent on a match in precipitation. The negative correlations indicated that introductions were less successful from sites with higher temperatures and wetter conditions. The study demonstrates an approach to use historical data collected from arboreta and botanical gardens in climate change research. This new approach can provide useful information in relation to assisted migration for an array of poorly investigated species where this may be the only source of information.",
author = "Madsen, {Corrie Lynne} and Kj{\ae}r, {Erik Dahl} and Anders R{\ae}bild",
note = "cpab006",
year = "2021",
doi = "10.1093/forestry/cpab006",
language = "English",
journal = "Forestry",
issn = "0015-752X",
publisher = "Oxford University Press",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Climatic criteria for successful introduction of Quercus species identified by use of Arboretum data

AU - Madsen, Corrie Lynne

AU - Kjær, Erik Dahl

AU - Ræbild, Anders

N1 - cpab006

PY - 2021

Y1 - 2021

N2 - Climate change is projected to have a major influence on forest tree populations and composition. Translocation of species outside their historic range has been suggested to maintain healthy forests and tree species. The introduction of exotic species into botanical gardens and arboretums worldwide demonstrates the ability of many trees to grow outside their natural habitat and may play an important part in avoiding climate driven extinction if grown in a matching climate. However, it remains to be determined which climatic factors are the most important predictors of climatic match. In this study we use information from the arboretum in Hørsholm, Denmark, to analyse differences in performance of translocated Oak (Quercus) and show how data from tree collections can be used to predict success of assisted migration. Our data included archive lists of georeferenced Northern hemisphere introductions of Quercus, and assessments of their survival and growth rates in nursery and the Hørsholm arboretum. Using logistic and linear regression we modelled the importance of different bioclimatic predictor variables for survival and growth rate. Several correlations were identified across the Quercus genus. Survival of Quercus species depended primarily on the temperatures at the origin, whereas growth on the other hand was more dependent on a match in precipitation. The negative correlations indicated that introductions were less successful from sites with higher temperatures and wetter conditions. The study demonstrates an approach to use historical data collected from arboreta and botanical gardens in climate change research. This new approach can provide useful information in relation to assisted migration for an array of poorly investigated species where this may be the only source of information.

AB - Climate change is projected to have a major influence on forest tree populations and composition. Translocation of species outside their historic range has been suggested to maintain healthy forests and tree species. The introduction of exotic species into botanical gardens and arboretums worldwide demonstrates the ability of many trees to grow outside their natural habitat and may play an important part in avoiding climate driven extinction if grown in a matching climate. However, it remains to be determined which climatic factors are the most important predictors of climatic match. In this study we use information from the arboretum in Hørsholm, Denmark, to analyse differences in performance of translocated Oak (Quercus) and show how data from tree collections can be used to predict success of assisted migration. Our data included archive lists of georeferenced Northern hemisphere introductions of Quercus, and assessments of their survival and growth rates in nursery and the Hørsholm arboretum. Using logistic and linear regression we modelled the importance of different bioclimatic predictor variables for survival and growth rate. Several correlations were identified across the Quercus genus. Survival of Quercus species depended primarily on the temperatures at the origin, whereas growth on the other hand was more dependent on a match in precipitation. The negative correlations indicated that introductions were less successful from sites with higher temperatures and wetter conditions. The study demonstrates an approach to use historical data collected from arboreta and botanical gardens in climate change research. This new approach can provide useful information in relation to assisted migration for an array of poorly investigated species where this may be the only source of information.

U2 - 10.1093/forestry/cpab006

DO - 10.1093/forestry/cpab006

M3 - Journal article

JO - Forestry

JF - Forestry

SN - 0015-752X

ER -

ID: 257618260