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Registros recuperados: 4
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Anchovy population expansion in the North Sea ArchiMer
Petitgas, Pierre; Alheit, Juergen; Peck, Myron A.; Raab, Kristina; Irigoien, Xabier; Huret, Martin; Van Der Kooij, Jeroen; Pohlmann, Thomas; Wagner, Carola; Zarraonaindia, Iratxe; Dickey-collas, Mark.
The abundance and spatial occupation of European anchovy Engraulis encrasicolus have increased in the North Sea since the mid-1990s. We use a cross-disciplinary approach combining genetics, transport modelling, survey time series analyses and physical oceanographic modelling to investigate 3 hypotheses on the reasons for this change. Evidence from connectivity studies suggests that the population of North Sea anchovy is separate from that in the Bay of Biscay. The recruitment pulses observed in survey data fit a life cycle which includes spawning in early summer and larval development in late summer. This also supports the concept of population expansion originating from local remnant population(s). In terms of growth physiology, suitable thermal windows...
Tipo: Text Palavras-chave: Climate variability; Small pelagic fish; Regime shift; Temperature; Anchovy; North Sea.
Ano: 2012 URL: http://archimer.ifremer.fr/doc/00060/17140/14638.pdf
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Biomass changes and trophic amplification of plankton in a warmer ocean ArchiMer
Chust, Guillem; Allen, J. Icarus; Bopp, Laurent; Schrum, Corinna; Holt, Jason; Tsiaras, Kostas; Zavatarelli, Marco; Chifflet, Marina; Cannaby, Heather; Dadou, Isabelle; Daewel, Ute; Wakelin, Sarah L.; Machu, Eric; Pushpadas, Dhanya; Butenschon, Momme; Artioli, Yuri; Petihakis, Georges; Smith, Chris; Garcon, Veronique; Goubanova, Katerina; Le Vu, Briac; Fach, Bettina A.; Salihoglu, Baris; Clementi, Emanuela; Irigoien, Xabier.
Ocean warming can modify the ecophysiology and distribution of marine organisms, and relationships between species, with nonlinear interactions between ecosystem components potentially resulting in trophic amplification. Trophic amplification (or attenuation) describe the propagation of a hydroclimatic signal up the food web, causing magnification (or depression) of biomass values along one or more trophic pathways. We have employed 3-D coupled physical-biogeochemical models to explore ecosystem responses to climate change with a focus on trophic amplification. The response of phytoplankton and zooplankton to global climate-change projections, carried out with the IPSL Earth System Model by the end of the century, is analysed at global and regional basis,...
Tipo: Text Palavras-chave: Ecosystem model; Food web; Plankton; Primary production; Sea warming; Trophic amplification.
Ano: 2014 URL: http://archimer.ifremer.fr/doc/00188/29966/28481.pdf
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Global habitat preferences of commercially valuable tuna ArchiMer
Arrizabalaga, Haritz; Dufour, Florence; Kell, Laurence; Merino, Gorka; Ibaibarriaga, Leire; Chust, Guillem; Irigoien, Xabier; Santiago, Jose Luis; Murua, Hilario; Fraile, Igaratza; Chifflet, Marina; Goikoetxea, Nerea; Sagarminaga, Yolanda; Aumont, Olivier; Bopp, Laurent; Herrera, Miguel; Fromentin, Jean-marc; Bonhomeau, Sylvain.
In spite of its pivotal role in future implementations of the Ecosystem Approach to Fisheries Management, current knowledge about tuna habitat preferences remains fragmented and heterogeneous, because it relies mainly on regional or local studies that have used a variety of approaches making them difficult to combine. Therefore in this study we analyse data from six tuna species in the Pacific, Atlantic and Indian Oceans in order to provide a global, comparative perspective of habitat preferences. These data are longline catch per unit effort from 1958 to2007 for albacore, Atlantic bluefin, southern bluefin, bigeye, yellowfin and skipjack tunas. Both quotient analysis and Generalized Additive Models were used to determine habitat preference with respect to...
Tipo: Text Palavras-chave: Habitat; Tuna fisheries; Catch/effort; Environmental conditions; Quotient analysis; Generalised Additive Models; Ecosystem Approach to Fisheries Management.
Ano: 2015 URL: https://archimer.ifremer.fr/doc/00201/31190/29589.pdf
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Global spatial risk assessment of sharks under the footprint of fisheries ArchiMer
Queiroz, Nuno; Humphries, Nicolas E.; Couto, Ana; Vedor, Marisa; Da Costa, Ivo; Sequeira, Ana M. M.; Mucientes, Gonzalo; Santos, Antonio M; Abascal, Francisco J.; Abercrombie, Debra L.; Abrantes, Katya; Acuna-marrero, David; Afonso, Andre S.; Afonso, Pedro; Anders, Darrell; Araujo, Gonzalo; Arauz, Randall; Bach, Pascal; Barnett, Adam; Bernal, Diego; Berumen, Michael L.; Lion, Sandra Bessudo; Bezerra, Natalia P. A.; Blaison, Antonin V.; Block, Barbara A.; Bond, Mark E.; Bonfil, Ramon; Bradford, Russell W.; Braun, Camrin D.; Brooks, Edward J.; Brooks, Annabelle; Brown, Judith; Bruce, Barry D.; Byrne, Michael E.; Campana, Steven E.; Carlisle, Aaron B.; Chapman, Demian D.; Chapple, Taylor K.; Chisholm, John; Clarke, Christopher R.; Clua, Eric G.; Cochran, Jesse E. M.; Crochelet, Estelle C.; Dagorn, Laurent; Daly, Ryan; Cortes, Daniel Devia; Doyle, Thomas K.; Drew, Michael; Duffy, Clinton A. J.; Erikson, Thor; Espinoza, Eduardo; Ferreira, Luciana C.; Ferretti, Francesco; Filmalter, John D.; Fischer, G. Chris; Fitzpatrick, Richard; Fontes, Jorge; Forget, Fabien; Fowler, Mark; Francis, Malcolm P.; Gallagher, Austin J.; Gennari, Enrico; Goldsworthy, Simon D.; Gollock, Matthew J.; Green, Jonathan R.; Gustafson, Johan A.; Guttridge, Tristan L.; Guzman, Hector M.; Hammerschlag, Neil; Harman, Luke; Hazin, Fabio H. V.; Heard, Matthew; Hearn, Alex R.; Holdsworth, John C.; Holmes, Bonnie J.; Howey, Lucy A.; Hoyos, Mauricio; Hueter, Robert E.; Hussey, Nigel E.; Huveneers, Charlie; Irion, Dylan T.; Jacoby, David M. P.; Jewell, Oliver J. D.; Johnson, Ryan; Jordan, Lance K. B.; Jorgensen, Salvador J.; Joyce, Warren; Daly, Clare A. Keating; Ketchum, James T.; Klimley, A. Peter; Kock, Alison A.; Koen, Pieter; Ladino, Felipe; Lana, Fernanda O.; Lea, James S. E.; Llewellyn, Fiona; Lyon, Warrick S.; Macdonnell, Anna; Macena, Bruno C. L.; Marshall, Heather; Mcallister, Jaime D.; Mcauley, Rory; Meyer, Michael A.; Morris, John J.; Nelson, Emily R.; Papastamatiou, Yannis P.; Patterson, Toby A.; Penaherrera-palma, Cesar; Pepperell, Julian G.; Pierce, Simon J.; Poisson, Francois; Quintero, Lina Maria; Richardson, Andrew J.; Rogers, Paul J.; Rohner, Christoph A.; Rowat, David R. L.; Samoilys, Melita; Semmens, Jayson M.; Sheaves, Marcus; Shillinger, George; Shivji, Mahmood; Singh, Sarika; Skomal, Gregory B.; Smale, Malcolm J.; Snyders, Laurenne B.; Soler, German; Soria, Marc; Stehfest, Kilian M.; Stevens, John D.; Thorrold, Simon R.; Tolotti, Mariana T.; Towner, Alison; Travassos, Paulo; Tyminski, John P.; Vandeperre, Frederic; Vaudo, Jeremy J.; Watanabe, Yuuki Y.; Weber, Sam B.; Wetherbee, Bradley M.; White, Timothy D.; Williams, Sean; Zarate, Patricia M.; Harcourt, Robert; Hays, Graeme C.; Meekan, Mark G.; Thums, Michele; Irigoien, Xabier; Eguiluz, Victor M.; Duarte, Carlos M.; Sousa, Lara L.; Simpson, Samantha J.; Southall, Emily J.; Sims, David W..
Effective ocean management and the conservation of highly migratory species depend on resolving the overlap between animal movements and distributions, and fishing effort. However, this information is lacking at a global scale. Here we show, using a big-data approach that combines satellite-tracked movements of pelagic sharks and global fishing fleets, that 24% of the mean monthly space used by sharks falls under the footprint of pelagic longline fisheries. Space-use hotspots of commercially valuable sharks and of internationally protected species had the highest overlap with longlines (up to 76% and 64%, respectively), and were also associated with significant increases in fishing effort. We conclude that pelagic sharks have limited spatial refuge from...
Tipo: Text
Ano: 2019 URL: https://archimer.ifremer.fr/doc/00575/68662/67587.pdf
Registros recuperados: 4
Primeira ... 1 ... Última
 

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