BuddleDraney2004

Reference

Buddle, C.M. and Draney, M.L. (2004) Phenology of linyphiids in an old-growth deciduous forest in central Alberta, Canada. Journal of Arachnology, 32(2):221-230.

Abstract

Spiders in the family Linyphiidae are numerically dominant and show remarkably high diversity in northern forests, but relatively little is known about their phenology in northern latitudes of North America. We report a phenological summary of close to 6,000 individual linyphiids representing 17 species. These were collected by pitfall trapping during two snow-free seasons in an old-growth deciduous boreal forest in central Alberta, Canada. Three species of approximately the same body size, Allomengea dentisetis (Gru?be 1861), Bathyphantes pallidus (Banks 1892), and Lepthyphantes intricatus (Emerton 1911), dominated the sample, and showed three distinct patterns of peak activity. This suggests temporal stratification as a possible mechanism that explains their co-existence. Four less commonly collected species within the same genus (Walckenaeria) showed similar seasonal segregation in periods of peak activity. Comparisons with other literature suggest the general phenology of many linyphiids is conserved across continental and global scales.

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@ARTICLE { BuddleDraney2004,
    AUTHOR = { Buddle, C.M. and Draney, M.L. },
    TITLE = { Phenology of linyphiids in an old-growth deciduous forest in central Alberta, Canada },
    JOURNAL = { Journal of Arachnology },
    YEAR = { 2004 },
    VOLUME = { 32 },
    PAGES = { 221-230 },
    NUMBER = { 2 },
    NOTE = { 01618202 (ISSN) Cited By (since 1996): 2 Export Date: 26 April 2007 Source: Scopus Language of Original Document: English Correspondence Address: Buddle, C.M.; Dept. of Natural Resource Sciences; McGill University; Macdonald Campus; 21,111 Lakeshore Road Ste. Anne de Bellevue, Que. H9X 3V9, Canada; email: chris.buddle@mcgill.ca References: Adis, J., Problems of interpreting arthropod sampling with pitfall traps (1979) Zoologischer Anzeiger, 202, pp. 177-184; Aitchison, C.W., Spiders active under snow in southern Canada (1978) Symposia of the Zoological Society of London, 42, pp. 139-148; Aitchison, C.W., The phenology of winter-active spiders (1984) Journal of Arachnology, 12, pp. 249-271; Almquist, S., Seasonal growth of some dune-living spiders (1969) Oikos, 20, pp. 392-408; Berry, J.W., Seasonal distribution of common spiders in the North Carolina Piedmont (1971) American Midland Naturalist, 85, pp. 526-531; Breymeyer, A., Relations between wandering spiders and other epigeic predatory Arthropoda (1966) Ekologia Polska - Seria A, 14, pp. 27-71; Buckle, D.J., Carroll, D., Crawford, R.L., Roth, V.D., Linyphiidae and Pimoidae of America north of Mexico: Checklist, synonymy, and literature. 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    ABSTRACT = { Spiders in the family Linyphiidae are numerically dominant and show remarkably high diversity in northern forests, but relatively little is known about their phenology in northern latitudes of North America. We report a phenological summary of close to 6,000 individual linyphiids representing 17 species. These were collected by pitfall trapping during two snow-free seasons in an old-growth deciduous boreal forest in central Alberta, Canada. Three species of approximately the same body size, Allomengea dentisetis (Gru?be 1861), Bathyphantes pallidus (Banks 1892), and Lepthyphantes intricatus (Emerton 1911), dominated the sample, and showed three distinct patterns of peak activity. This suggests temporal stratification as a possible mechanism that explains their co-existence. Four less commonly collected species within the same genus (Walckenaeria) showed similar seasonal segregation in periods of peak activity. Comparisons with other literature suggest the general phenology of many linyphiids is conserved across continental and global scales. },
    KEYWORDS = { Boreal forest Life-history Pitfall trapping Species co-existence Araneae Bathyphantes Lepthyphantes Linyphiidae },
    OWNER = { brugerolles },
    TIMESTAMP = { 2007.12.05 },
}

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