SavvaDennelerKoubaaEtAl2007

Référence

Savva, Y., Denneler, B., Koubaa, A., Tremblay, M.F., Bergeron, Y., Tjoelker, M.G. (2007) Seed transfer and climate change effects on radial growth of jack pine populations in a common garden in Petawawa, Ontario, Canada. Forest Ecology and Management, 242(2-3):636-647.

Résumé

The effects of seed transfer and climate change on the width and basal area of tree rings were studied in 21 provenances of jack pine (Pinus banksiana Lamb.) grown in a common-garden plantation in Petawawa, Ontario, Canada. Seed-source origin significantly influenced both mean tree-ring width and mean annual basal area increment over a 25-year growth period (1975-1999). Temperature and precipitation transfer functions were developed to predict width and basal area of tree rings of the jack pine populations. The best predictors of growth were the transfer distances of mean annual maximum daily temperature and annual precipitation between the plantation site and the seed origins. Radial growth of the jack pine populations was mainly related to temperature at seed origin and, to a lesser degree, to precipitation at seed origin. Extension of the transfer functions to three sets of independent data revealed significant correlations between estimated and predicted mean radial growth characteristics. Seed sources of jack pine originating from warmer and drier climates than that of the plantation site in Petawawa had slightly higher mean ring widths and basal areas than the local populations. The application of different climate change scenarios derived from general circulation models to the developed transfer functions indicated that radial growth of jack pine may decline only if significant climate changes occur, which might not happen before the mid 21st century. Both a higher radial growth of southern seed sources and a potential negative effect of a significant temperature increase and precipitation decrease in future suggest restricting the northward transfer of southern seed sources to less than 1° latitude. However, provenance specific differences in survivorship, frost- and disease-resistance, and cone serotiny should also be taken into consideration. © 2007 Elsevier B.V. All rights reserved.

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@ARTICLE { SavvaDennelerKoubaaEtAl2007,
    AUTHOR = { Savva, Y. and Denneler, B. and Koubaa, A. and Tremblay, M.F. and Bergeron, Y. and Tjoelker, M.G. },
    TITLE = { Seed transfer and climate change effects on radial growth of jack pine populations in a common garden in Petawawa, Ontario, Canada },
    JOURNAL = { Forest Ecology and Management },
    YEAR = { 2007 },
    VOLUME = { 242 },
    PAGES = { 636-647 },
    NUMBER = { 2-3 },
    NOTE = { 03781127 (ISSN) Export Date: 25 April 2007 Source: Scopus CODEN: FECMD doi: 10.1016/j.foreco.2007.01.073 Language of Original Document: English Correspondence Address: Savva, Y.; CRSNG-UQAT-UQAM; Ame?nagement Forestier Durable; Universite? du Que?bec en Abitibi-Te?miscamingue; 445 boul. de l'Universite? Rouyn-Noranda, Que., J9X 5E4, Canada; email: julia.savva@uqat.ca References: Andalo, C., Beaulieu, J., Bousquet, J., The impact of climate change on growth of local white spruce populations in Quebec (2005) Canada. For. Ecol. Manage., 205, pp. 169-182; Beaulieu, J., Rainville, A., Adaptation to climate change: genetic variation is both a short- and a long-term solution (2005) Forest. Chron., 81, pp. 704-709; Bergeron, Y., Gauthier, S., Kafka, V., Lefort, P., Lesieur, D., Natural fire frequency fort the eastern Canadian boreal forest: consequences for sustainable forestry (2001) Can. J. For. 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    ABSTRACT = { The effects of seed transfer and climate change on the width and basal area of tree rings were studied in 21 provenances of jack pine (Pinus banksiana Lamb.) grown in a common-garden plantation in Petawawa, Ontario, Canada. Seed-source origin significantly influenced both mean tree-ring width and mean annual basal area increment over a 25-year growth period (1975-1999). Temperature and precipitation transfer functions were developed to predict width and basal area of tree rings of the jack pine populations. The best predictors of growth were the transfer distances of mean annual maximum daily temperature and annual precipitation between the plantation site and the seed origins. Radial growth of the jack pine populations was mainly related to temperature at seed origin and, to a lesser degree, to precipitation at seed origin. Extension of the transfer functions to three sets of independent data revealed significant correlations between estimated and predicted mean radial growth characteristics. Seed sources of jack pine originating from warmer and drier climates than that of the plantation site in Petawawa had slightly higher mean ring widths and basal areas than the local populations. The application of different climate change scenarios derived from general circulation models to the developed transfer functions indicated that radial growth of jack pine may decline only if significant climate changes occur, which might not happen before the mid 21st century. Both a higher radial growth of southern seed sources and a potential negative effect of a significant temperature increase and precipitation decrease in future suggest restricting the northward transfer of southern seed sources to less than 1° latitude. However, provenance specific differences in survivorship, frost- and disease-resistance, and cone serotiny should also be taken into consideration. © 2007 Elsevier B.V. All rights reserved. },
    KEYWORDS = { Adaptation Climate change GCM Pinus banksiana Provenance Radial growth Transfer functions },
    OWNER = { brugerolles },
    TIMESTAMP = { 2007.12.05 },
}

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