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The Future of Vascular Plant Diversity Under Four Global Scenarios 7
van Vuuren, Detlef P; MNP; detlef.van.vuuren@mnp.nl; Sala, Osvaldo E.; Brown University; Osvaldo_Sala@Brown.edu.
Biodiversity is of crucial importance for ecosystem functioning and human well-being. Using quantitative projections of changes in land use and climate from the four Millennium Ecosystem Assessment (MA) scenarios, we project that reduction of habitat by year 2050 will result in a loss of global vascular plant diversity ranging from 7–24% relative to 1995, after populations have reached equilibrium with the reduced habitat. This range includes both the impact of different scenarios and uncertainty in the SAR relationship. Biomes projected to lose the most species are warm mixed forest, savannahs, shrub, tropical forest, and tropical woodlands. In the 2000–2050 period, land-use change contributes more on a global scale to species...
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Reports Palavras-chave: Biodiversity; Global environmental change; Millennium ecosystem assessment; Scenarios..
Ano: 2006
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Anishinaabe Adaptation to Environmental Change in Northwestern Ontario: a Case Study in Knowledge Coproduction for Nontimber Forest Products 7
Davidson-Hunt, Iain J; Natural Resources Institute, University of Manitoba; Iain.Davidson-Hunt@umanitoba.ca; Pengelly, Ryan D.; HTFC Planning & Design; rpengelly@htfc.mb.ca; Sylvester, Olivia; Natural Resources Institute, University of Manitoba; livsylvester@gmail.com.
Interaction, negotiation, and sharing knowledge are at the heart of indigenous response to global environmental change. We consider Anishinaabe efforts to devise new institutional arrangements in response to the process of colonialism and changing global markets. Our findings are based on collaborative research undertaken with Anishinaabe colleagues from Pikangikum First Nation, northwestern Ontario. We worked with elders to understand their knowledge, preferences, and opinions regarding appropriate institutional arrangements for the co-production of knowledge required to develop nontimber forest products. We began our research by asking about the values, institutions, and conditions that guide plant harvesting, and then the conditions necessary to...
Tipo: Peer-Reviewed Reports Palavras-chave: Anishinaabe; Boreal forest; Canada; Coproduction of knowledge; Global environmental change.
Ano: 2013
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IMBER - Research for marine sustainability: Synthesis and the way forward 5
Hofmann, Eileen; Bundy, Alida; Drinkwater, Ken; Piola, Alberto R.; Avril, Bernard; Robinson, Carol; Murphy, Eugene; Maddison, Lisa; Svendsen, Einar; Hall, Julie; Xu, Yi.
The Integrated Marine Biogeochemistry and Ecosystem Research (IMBER) project aims at developing a comprehensive understanding of and accurate predictive capacity of ocean responses to accelerating global change and the consequent effects on the Earth system and human society. Understanding the changing ecology and biogeochemistry of marine ecosystems and their sensitivity and resilience to multiple drivers, pressures and stressors is critical to developing responses that will help reduce the vulnerability of marine-dependent human communities. This overview of the IMBER project provides a synthesis of project achievements and highlights the value of collaborative, interdisciplinary, integrated research approaches as developed and implemented through IMBER...
Tipo: Text Palavras-chave: IMBER; Global environmental change; Marine ecosystems; Biogeochemical cycles; Human systems; Marine sustainability.
Ano: 2015 URL: https://archimer.ifremer.fr/doc/00383/49441/49932.pdf
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