KattgeDiazLavorelEtAl2011a

Référence

Kattge, J., Diaz, S., Lavorel, S., Prentice, I.C., Leadley, P., Bonisch, G., Garnier, E., Westoby, M., Reich, P.B., Wright, I.J., Cornelissen, J.H.C., Violle, C., Harrison, S.P., Van Bodegom, P.M., Reichstein, M., Enquist, B.J., Soudzilovskaia, N.A., Ackerly, D.D., Anand, M., Atkin, O., Bahn, M., Baker, T.R., Baldocchi, D., Bekker, R., Blanco, C.C., Blonder, B., Bond, W.J., Bradstock, R., Bunker, D.E., Casanoves, F., Cavender-Bares, J., Chambers, J.Q., Chapin Iii, F.S., Chave, J., Coomes, D., Cornwell, W.K., Craine, J.M., Dobrin, B.H., Duarte, L., Durka, W., Elser, J., Esser, G., Estiarte, M., Fagan, W.F., Fang, J., Fernandez-Mendez, F., Fidelis, A., Finegan, B., Flores, O., Ford, H., Frank, D., Freschet, G.T., Fyllas, N.M., Gallagher, R.V., Green, W.A., Gutierrez, A.G., Hickler, T., Higgins, S.I., Hodgson, J.G., Jalili, A., Jansen, S., Joly, C.A., Kerkhoff, A.J., Kirkup, D., Kitajima, K., Kleyer, M., Klotz, S., Knops, J.M.H., Kramer, K., Kuhn, I., Kurokawa, H., Laughlin, D., Lee, T.D., Leishman, M., Lens, F., Lenz, T., Lewis, S.L., Lloyd, J., Llusia, J., Louault, F., Ma, S., Mahecha, M.D., Manning, P., Massad, T., Medlyn, B.E., Messier, J., Moles, A.T., Muller, S.C., Nadrowski, K., Naeem, S., Niinemets, U., Nollert, S., Nuske, A., Ogaya, R., Oleksyn, J., Onipchenko, V.G., Onoda, Y., Ordonez, J., Overbeck, G., Ozinga, W.A., Patino, S., Paula, S., Pausas, J.G., Penuelas, J., Phillips, O.L., Pillar, V., Poorter, H., Poorter, L., Poschlod, P., Prinzing, A., Proulx, R., Rammig, A., Reinsch, S., Reu, B., Sack, L., Salgado-Negret, B., Sardans, J., Shiodera, S., Shipley, B., Siefert, A., Sosinski, E., Soussana, J.F., Swaine, E., Swenson, N., Thompson, K., Thornton, P., Waldram, M., Weiher, E., White, M., White, S., Wright, S.J., Yguel, B., Zaehle, S., Zanne, A.E. and Wirth, C. (2011) TRY - a global database of plant traits. Global Change Biology, 17(9):2905-2935.

Résumé

Plant traits – the morphological, anatomical, physiological, biochemical and phenological characteristics of plants and their organs – determine how primary producers respond to environmental factors, affect other trophic levels, influence ecosystem processes and services and provide a link from species richness to ecosystem functional diversity. Trait data thus represent the raw material for a wide range of research from evolutionary biology, community and functional ecology to biogeography. Here we present the global database initiative named TRY, which has united a wide range of the plant trait research community worldwide and gained an unprecedented buy-in of trait data: so far 93 trait databases have been contributed. The data repository currently contains almost three million trait entries for 69 000 out of the world's 300 000 plant species, with a focus on 52 groups of traits characterizing the vegetative and regeneration stages of the plant life cycle, including growth, dispersal, establishment and persistence. A first data analysis shows that most plant traits are approximately log-normally distributed, with widely differing ranges of variation across traits. Most trait variation is between species (interspecific), but significant intraspecific variation is also documented, up to 40% of the overall variation. Plant functional types (PFTs), as commonly used in vegetation models, capture a substantial fraction of the observed variation – but for several traits most variation occurs within PFTs, up to 75% of the overall variation. In the context of vegetation models these traits would better be represented by state variables rather than fixed parameter values. The improved availability of plant trait data in the unified global database is expected to support a paradigm shift from species to trait-based ecology, offer new opportunities for synthetic plant trait research and enable a more realistic and empirically grounded representation of terrestrial vegetation in Earth system models.

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@ARTICLE { KattgeDiazLavorelEtAl2011a,
    AUTHOR = { Kattge, J. and Diaz, S. and Lavorel, S. and Prentice, I.C. and Leadley, P. and Bonisch, G. and Garnier, E. and Westoby, M. and Reich, P.B. and Wright, I.J. and Cornelissen, J.H.C. and Violle, C. and Harrison, S.P. and Van Bodegom, P.M. and Reichstein, M. and Enquist, B.J. and Soudzilovskaia, N.A. and Ackerly, D.D. and Anand, M. and Atkin, O. and Bahn, M. and Baker, T.R. and Baldocchi, D. and Bekker, R. and Blanco, C.C. and Blonder, B. and Bond, W.J. and Bradstock, R. and Bunker, D.E. and Casanoves, F. and Cavender-Bares, J. and Chambers, J.Q. and Chapin Iii, F.S. and Chave, J. and Coomes, D. and Cornwell, W.K. and Craine, J.M. and Dobrin, B.H. and Duarte, L. and Durka, W. and Elser, J. and Esser, G. and Estiarte, M. and Fagan, W.F. and Fang, J. and Fernandez-Mendez, F. and Fidelis, A. and Finegan, B. and Flores, O. and Ford, H. and Frank, D. and Freschet, G.T. and Fyllas, N.M. and Gallagher, R.V. and Green, W.A. and Gutierrez, A.G. and Hickler, T. and Higgins, S.I. and Hodgson, J.G. and Jalili, A. and Jansen, S. and Joly, C.A. and Kerkhoff, A.J. and Kirkup, D. and Kitajima, K. and Kleyer, M. and Klotz, S. and Knops, J.M.H. and Kramer, K. and Kuhn, I. and Kurokawa, H. and Laughlin, D. and Lee, T.D. and Leishman, M. and Lens, F. and Lenz, T. and Lewis, S.L. and Lloyd, J. and Llusia, J. and Louault, F. and Ma, S. and Mahecha, M.D. and Manning, P. and Massad, T. and Medlyn, B.E. and Messier, J. and Moles, A.T. and Muller, S.C. and Nadrowski, K. and Naeem, S. and Niinemets, U. and Nollert, S. and Nuske, A. and Ogaya, R. and Oleksyn, J. and Onipchenko, V.G. and Onoda, Y. and Ordonez, J. and Overbeck, G. and Ozinga, W.A. and Patino, S. and Paula, S. and Pausas, J.G. and Penuelas, J. and Phillips, O.L. and Pillar, V. and Poorter, H. and Poorter, L. and Poschlod, P. and Prinzing, A. and Proulx, R. and Rammig, A. and Reinsch, S. and Reu, B. and Sack, L. and Salgado-Negret, B. and Sardans, J. and Shiodera, S. and Shipley, B. and Siefert, A. and Sosinski, E. and Soussana, J.F. and Swaine, E. and Swenson, N. and Thompson, K. and Thornton, P. and Waldram, M. and Weiher, E. and White, M. and White, S. and Wright, S.J. and Yguel, B. and Zaehle, S. and Zanne, A.E. and Wirth, C. },
    TITLE = { TRY - a global database of plant traits },
    JOURNAL = { Global Change Biology },
    YEAR = { 2011 },
    VOLUME = { 17 },
    PAGES = { 2905-2935 },
    NUMBER = { 9 },
    ABSTRACT = { Plant traits – the morphological, anatomical, physiological, biochemical and phenological characteristics of plants and their organs – determine how primary producers respond to environmental factors, affect other trophic levels, influence ecosystem processes and services and provide a link from species richness to ecosystem functional diversity. Trait data thus represent the raw material for a wide range of research from evolutionary biology, community and functional ecology to biogeography. Here we present the global database initiative named TRY, which has united a wide range of the plant trait research community worldwide and gained an unprecedented buy-in of trait data: so far 93 trait databases have been contributed. The data repository currently contains almost three million trait entries for 69 000 out of the world's 300 000 plant species, with a focus on 52 groups of traits characterizing the vegetative and regeneration stages of the plant life cycle, including growth, dispersal, establishment and persistence. A first data analysis shows that most plant traits are approximately log-normally distributed, with widely differing ranges of variation across traits. Most trait variation is between species (interspecific), but significant intraspecific variation is also documented, up to 40% of the overall variation. Plant functional types (PFTs), as commonly used in vegetation models, capture a substantial fraction of the observed variation – but for several traits most variation occurs within PFTs, up to 75% of the overall variation. In the context of vegetation models these traits would better be represented by state variables rather than fixed parameter values. The improved availability of plant trait data in the unified global database is expected to support a paradigm shift from species to trait-based ecology, offer new opportunities for synthetic plant trait research and enable a more realistic and empirically grounded representation of terrestrial vegetation in Earth system models. },
    KEYWORDS = { comparative ecology database environmental gradient functional diversity global analysis global change interspecific variation intraspecific variation plant attribute plant functional type plant trait vegetation model },
    OWNER = { amriv2 },
    TIMESTAMP = { 2012.08.27 },
}

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