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An horizon scan of biogeography

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An horizon scan of biogeography. / Dawson, Michael N.; Algar, Adam C.; Antonelli, Alexandre; Dávalos, Liliana M.; Davis, Edward; Early, Regan; Guisan, Antoine; Jansson, Roland; Lessard, Jean-Philippe; Marske, Katharine Ann; McGuire, Jenny; Stigall, Alycia ; Swenson, Nathan; Zimmermann, Niklaus; Gavin, Daniel G.

I: Frontiers of Biogeography, Bind 5, Nr. 2, 2013, s. 130-157.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelForskningfagfællebedømt

Harvard

Dawson, MN, Algar, AC, Antonelli, A, Dávalos, LM, Davis, E, Early, R, Guisan, A, Jansson, R, Lessard, J-P, Marske, KA, McGuire, J, Stigall, A, Swenson, N, Zimmermann, N & Gavin, DG 2013, 'An horizon scan of biogeography', Frontiers of Biogeography, bind 5, nr. 2, s. 130-157.

APA

Dawson, M. N., Algar, A. C., Antonelli, A., Dávalos, L. M., Davis, E., Early, R., ... Gavin, D. G. (2013). An horizon scan of biogeography. Frontiers of Biogeography, 5(2), 130-157.

Vancouver

Dawson MN, Algar AC, Antonelli A, Dávalos LM, Davis E, Early R o.a. An horizon scan of biogeography. Frontiers of Biogeography. 2013;5(2):130-157.

Author

Dawson, Michael N. ; Algar, Adam C. ; Antonelli, Alexandre ; Dávalos, Liliana M. ; Davis, Edward ; Early, Regan ; Guisan, Antoine ; Jansson, Roland ; Lessard, Jean-Philippe ; Marske, Katharine Ann ; McGuire, Jenny ; Stigall, Alycia ; Swenson, Nathan ; Zimmermann, Niklaus ; Gavin, Daniel G. / An horizon scan of biogeography. I: Frontiers of Biogeography. 2013 ; Bind 5, Nr. 2. s. 130-157.

Bibtex

@article{950b5044796b421593139e6ac14d83b9,
title = "An horizon scan of biogeography",
abstract = "The opportunity to reflect broadly on the accomplishments, prospects, and reach of a field may present itself relatively infrequently. Each biennial meeting of the International Biogeography Society showcases ideas solicited and developed largely during the preceding year, by individuals or teams from across the breadth of the discipline. Here, we highlight challenges, developments, and opportunities in biogeographyfrom that biennial synthesis. We note the realized and potential impact of rapid data accumulation in several fields, a renaissance for inter‐disciplinary research, the importance of recognizing the evolution–ecology continuum across spatial and temporal scales and at different taxonomic, phylogenetic and functional levels, and re‐exploration of classical assumptions and hypotheses using new tools. However, advances are taxonomically and geographically biased, and key theoretical frameworks await tools to handle, or strategies to simplify, the biological complexity seen in empirical systems. Current threats to biodiversity require unprecedented integration of knowledge and development of predictive capacity that may enable biogeography to unite its descriptive and hypothetico‐deductive branches and establisha greater role within and outside academia.",
author = "Dawson, {Michael N.} and Algar, {Adam C.} and Alexandre Antonelli and D{\'a}valos, {Liliana M.} and Edward Davis and Regan Early and Antoine Guisan and Roland Jansson and Jean-Philippe Lessard and Marske, {Katharine Ann} and Jenny McGuire and Alycia Stigall and Nathan Swenson and Niklaus Zimmermann and Gavin, {Daniel G.}",
year = "2013",
language = "English",
volume = "5",
pages = "130--157",
journal = "Frontiers of Biogeography",
issn = "1948-6596",
publisher = "International Biogeography Society",
number = "2",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - An horizon scan of biogeography

AU - Dawson, Michael N.

AU - Algar, Adam C.

AU - Antonelli, Alexandre

AU - Dávalos, Liliana M.

AU - Davis, Edward

AU - Early, Regan

AU - Guisan, Antoine

AU - Jansson, Roland

AU - Lessard, Jean-Philippe

AU - Marske, Katharine Ann

AU - McGuire, Jenny

AU - Stigall, Alycia

AU - Swenson, Nathan

AU - Zimmermann, Niklaus

AU - Gavin, Daniel G.

PY - 2013

Y1 - 2013

N2 - The opportunity to reflect broadly on the accomplishments, prospects, and reach of a field may present itself relatively infrequently. Each biennial meeting of the International Biogeography Society showcases ideas solicited and developed largely during the preceding year, by individuals or teams from across the breadth of the discipline. Here, we highlight challenges, developments, and opportunities in biogeographyfrom that biennial synthesis. We note the realized and potential impact of rapid data accumulation in several fields, a renaissance for inter‐disciplinary research, the importance of recognizing the evolution–ecology continuum across spatial and temporal scales and at different taxonomic, phylogenetic and functional levels, and re‐exploration of classical assumptions and hypotheses using new tools. However, advances are taxonomically and geographically biased, and key theoretical frameworks await tools to handle, or strategies to simplify, the biological complexity seen in empirical systems. Current threats to biodiversity require unprecedented integration of knowledge and development of predictive capacity that may enable biogeography to unite its descriptive and hypothetico‐deductive branches and establisha greater role within and outside academia.

AB - The opportunity to reflect broadly on the accomplishments, prospects, and reach of a field may present itself relatively infrequently. Each biennial meeting of the International Biogeography Society showcases ideas solicited and developed largely during the preceding year, by individuals or teams from across the breadth of the discipline. Here, we highlight challenges, developments, and opportunities in biogeographyfrom that biennial synthesis. We note the realized and potential impact of rapid data accumulation in several fields, a renaissance for inter‐disciplinary research, the importance of recognizing the evolution–ecology continuum across spatial and temporal scales and at different taxonomic, phylogenetic and functional levels, and re‐exploration of classical assumptions and hypotheses using new tools. However, advances are taxonomically and geographically biased, and key theoretical frameworks await tools to handle, or strategies to simplify, the biological complexity seen in empirical systems. Current threats to biodiversity require unprecedented integration of knowledge and development of predictive capacity that may enable biogeography to unite its descriptive and hypothetico‐deductive branches and establisha greater role within and outside academia.

M3 - Journal article

VL - 5

SP - 130

EP - 157

JO - Frontiers of Biogeography

JF - Frontiers of Biogeography

SN - 1948-6596

IS - 2

ER -

ID: 96098368