Home > Research > Publications & Outputs > BIOFRAG – a new database for analyzing BIOdiver...

Electronic data

  • ece31036

    Rights statement: © 2014 The Authors. Ecology and Evolution published by John Wiley & Sons Ltd. This is an open access article under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits use, distribution and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.

    Final published version, 1.8 MB, PDF document

    Available under license: CC BY

Links

Text available via DOI:

View graph of relations

BIOFRAG – a new database for analyzing BIOdiversity responses to forest FRAGmentation

Research output: Contribution to journalJournal articlepeer-review

Published

Standard

BIOFRAG – a new database for analyzing BIOdiversity responses to forest FRAGmentation. / Pfeifer, Marion; Lefebvre, Veronique; Gardner, Toby A.; Arroyo-Rodriguez, Victor; Baeten, L.; Banks-Leite, C.; Barlow, Jos; Betts, Matthew G.; Brunet, Joerg; Cerezo, Alexis; Cisneros, Laura M.; Collard, Stuart; D'Cruze, Neil ; Silva Motta, Catarina da; Duguay, Stephanie; Eggermont, Hilde; Eigenbrod, Felix; Hadley, Adam S.; Hanson, Thor R.; Hawes, Joseph E.; Scalley, Tamara Heartsill; Klingbeil, Brian T.; Kolb, Annette; Kormann, Urs ; Kumar, Sunil; Lachat, Thibault; Fraser, Poppy Lakeman; Lantschner, Victoria; Laurance, William F.; Leal, Inara R.; Lens, Luc; Marsh, Charles J.; Medina-Rangel, Guido F.; Melles, Stephanie; Mezger, Dirk; Oldekop, Johan A.; Overal, William L.; Owen, Charlotte; Peres, Carlos A.; Phalan, Ben; Pidgeon, Anna M.; Pilia, Oriana; Possingham, Hugh P.; Possingham, Max L.; Raheem, Dinarzarde C.; Ribeiro, Danilo B.; Ribeiro Neto, Jose D.; Robinson, W. Douglas ; Robinson, Richard ; Rytwinski, Trina; Scherber, Christoph ; Slade, Eleanor M.; Somarriba, Eduardo; Stouffer, Philip C.; Struebig, Matthew J.; Tylianakis, Jason M.; Tscharntke, Teja; Tyre, Andrew J.; Urbina Cardona, Jose N. .

In: Ecology and Evolution, Vol. 4, No. 9, 05.2014, p. 1524-1537.

Research output: Contribution to journalJournal articlepeer-review

Harvard

Pfeifer, M, Lefebvre, V, Gardner, TA, Arroyo-Rodriguez, V, Baeten, L, Banks-Leite, C, Barlow, J, Betts, MG, Brunet, J, Cerezo, A, Cisneros, LM, Collard, S, D'Cruze, N, Silva Motta, CD, Duguay, S, Eggermont, H, Eigenbrod, F, Hadley, AS, Hanson, TR, Hawes, JE, Scalley, TH, Klingbeil, BT, Kolb, A, Kormann, U, Kumar, S, Lachat, T, Fraser, PL, Lantschner, V, Laurance, WF, Leal, IR, Lens, L, Marsh, CJ, Medina-Rangel, GF, Melles, S, Mezger, D, Oldekop, JA, Overal, WL, Owen, C, Peres, CA, Phalan, B, Pidgeon, AM, Pilia, O, Possingham, HP, Possingham, ML, Raheem, DC, Ribeiro, DB, Ribeiro Neto, JD, Robinson, WD, Robinson, R, Rytwinski, T, Scherber, C, Slade, EM, Somarriba, E, Stouffer, PC, Struebig, MJ, Tylianakis, JM, Tscharntke, T, Tyre, AJ & Urbina Cardona, JN 2014, 'BIOFRAG – a new database for analyzing BIOdiversity responses to forest FRAGmentation', Ecology and Evolution, vol. 4, no. 9, pp. 1524-1537. https://doi.org/10.1002/ece3.1036

APA

Pfeifer, M., Lefebvre, V., Gardner, T. A., Arroyo-Rodriguez, V., Baeten, L., Banks-Leite, C., Barlow, J., Betts, M. G., Brunet, J., Cerezo, A., Cisneros, L. M., Collard, S., D'Cruze, N., Silva Motta, C. D., Duguay, S., Eggermont, H., Eigenbrod, F., Hadley, A. S., Hanson, T. R., ... Urbina Cardona, J. N. (2014). BIOFRAG – a new database for analyzing BIOdiversity responses to forest FRAGmentation. Ecology and Evolution, 4(9), 1524-1537. https://doi.org/10.1002/ece3.1036

Vancouver

Pfeifer M, Lefebvre V, Gardner TA, Arroyo-Rodriguez V, Baeten L, Banks-Leite C et al. BIOFRAG – a new database for analyzing BIOdiversity responses to forest FRAGmentation. Ecology and Evolution. 2014 May;4(9):1524-1537. https://doi.org/10.1002/ece3.1036

Author

Pfeifer, Marion ; Lefebvre, Veronique ; Gardner, Toby A. ; Arroyo-Rodriguez, Victor ; Baeten, L. ; Banks-Leite, C. ; Barlow, Jos ; Betts, Matthew G. ; Brunet, Joerg ; Cerezo, Alexis ; Cisneros, Laura M. ; Collard, Stuart ; D'Cruze, Neil ; Silva Motta, Catarina da ; Duguay, Stephanie ; Eggermont, Hilde ; Eigenbrod, Felix ; Hadley, Adam S. ; Hanson, Thor R. ; Hawes, Joseph E. ; Scalley, Tamara Heartsill ; Klingbeil, Brian T. ; Kolb, Annette ; Kormann, Urs ; Kumar, Sunil ; Lachat, Thibault ; Fraser, Poppy Lakeman ; Lantschner, Victoria ; Laurance, William F. ; Leal, Inara R. ; Lens, Luc ; Marsh, Charles J. ; Medina-Rangel, Guido F. ; Melles, Stephanie ; Mezger, Dirk ; Oldekop, Johan A. ; Overal, William L. ; Owen, Charlotte ; Peres, Carlos A. ; Phalan, Ben ; Pidgeon, Anna M. ; Pilia, Oriana ; Possingham, Hugh P. ; Possingham, Max L. ; Raheem, Dinarzarde C. ; Ribeiro, Danilo B. ; Ribeiro Neto, Jose D. ; Robinson, W. Douglas ; Robinson, Richard ; Rytwinski, Trina ; Scherber, Christoph ; Slade, Eleanor M. ; Somarriba, Eduardo ; Stouffer, Philip C. ; Struebig, Matthew J. ; Tylianakis, Jason M. ; Tscharntke, Teja ; Tyre, Andrew J. ; Urbina Cardona, Jose N. . / BIOFRAG – a new database for analyzing BIOdiversity responses to forest FRAGmentation. In: Ecology and Evolution. 2014 ; Vol. 4, No. 9. pp. 1524-1537.

Bibtex

@article{08bf0585cd88434897e42a524043dbf2,
title = "BIOFRAG – a new database for analyzing BIOdiversity responses to forest FRAGmentation",
abstract = "Habitat fragmentation studies have produced complex results that are challenging to synthesize. Inconsistencies among studies may result from variation in the choice of landscape metrics and response variables, which is often compounded by a lack of key statistical or methodological information. Collating primary datasets on biodiversity responses to fragmentation in a consistent and flexible database permits simple data retrieval for subsequent analyses. We present a relational database that links such field data to taxonomic nomenclature, spatial and temporal plot attributes, and environmental characteristics. Field assessments include measurements of the response(s) (e.g., presence, abundance, ground cover) of one or more species linked to plots in fragments within a partially forested landscape. The database currently holds 9830 unique species recorded in plots of 58 unique landscapes in six of eight realms: mammals 315, birds 1286, herptiles 460, insects 4521, spiders 204, other arthropods 85, gastropods 70, annelids 8, platyhelminthes 4, Onychophora 2, vascular plants 2112, nonvascular plants and lichens 320, and fungi 449. Three landscapes were sampled as long-term time series (>10 years). Seven hundred and eleven species are found in two or more landscapes. Consolidating the substantial amount of primary data available on biodiversity responses to fragmentation in the context of land-use change and natural disturbances is an essential part of understanding the effects of increasing anthropogenic pressures on land. The consistent format of this database facilitates testing of generalizations concerning biologic responses to fragmentation across diverse systems and taxa. It also allows the re-examination of existing datasets with alternative landscape metrics and robust statistical methods, for example, helping to address pseudo-replication problems. The database can thus help researchers in producing broad syntheses of the effects of land use. The database is dynamic and inclusive, and contributions from individual and large-scale data-collection efforts are welcome.",
keywords = "Bioinformatics, data sharing, database, edge effects, forest fragmentation, global change, landscape metrics, matrix contrast, species turnover",
author = "Marion Pfeifer and Veronique Lefebvre and Gardner, {Toby A.} and Victor Arroyo-Rodriguez and L. Baeten and C. Banks-Leite and Jos Barlow and Betts, {Matthew G.} and Joerg Brunet and Alexis Cerezo and Cisneros, {Laura M.} and Stuart Collard and Neil D'Cruze and {Silva Motta}, {Catarina da} and Stephanie Duguay and Hilde Eggermont and Felix Eigenbrod and Hadley, {Adam S.} and Hanson, {Thor R.} and Hawes, {Joseph E.} and Scalley, {Tamara Heartsill} and Klingbeil, {Brian T.} and Annette Kolb and Urs Kormann and Sunil Kumar and Thibault Lachat and Fraser, {Poppy Lakeman} and Victoria Lantschner and Laurance, {William F.} and Leal, {Inara R.} and Luc Lens and Marsh, {Charles J.} and Medina-Rangel, {Guido F.} and Stephanie Melles and Dirk Mezger and Oldekop, {Johan A.} and Overal, {William L.} and Charlotte Owen and Peres, {Carlos A.} and Ben Phalan and Pidgeon, {Anna M.} and Oriana Pilia and Possingham, {Hugh P.} and Possingham, {Max L.} and Raheem, {Dinarzarde C.} and Ribeiro, {Danilo B.} and {Ribeiro Neto}, {Jose D.} and Robinson, {W. Douglas} and Richard Robinson and Trina Rytwinski and Christoph Scherber and Slade, {Eleanor M.} and Eduardo Somarriba and Stouffer, {Philip C.} and Struebig, {Matthew J.} and Tylianakis, {Jason M.} and Teja Tscharntke and Tyre, {Andrew J.} and {Urbina Cardona}, {Jose N.}",
note = "{\textcopyright} 2014 The Authors. Ecology and Evolution published by John Wiley & Sons Ltd. This is an open access article under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits use, distribution and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.",
year = "2014",
month = may,
doi = "10.1002/ece3.1036",
language = "English",
volume = "4",
pages = "1524--1537",
journal = "Ecology and Evolution",
issn = "2045-7758",
publisher = "John Wiley and Sons Ltd",
number = "9",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - BIOFRAG – a new database for analyzing BIOdiversity responses to forest FRAGmentation

AU - Pfeifer, Marion

AU - Lefebvre, Veronique

AU - Gardner, Toby A.

AU - Arroyo-Rodriguez, Victor

AU - Baeten, L.

AU - Banks-Leite, C.

AU - Barlow, Jos

AU - Betts, Matthew G.

AU - Brunet, Joerg

AU - Cerezo, Alexis

AU - Cisneros, Laura M.

AU - Collard, Stuart

AU - D'Cruze, Neil

AU - Silva Motta, Catarina da

AU - Duguay, Stephanie

AU - Eggermont, Hilde

AU - Eigenbrod, Felix

AU - Hadley, Adam S.

AU - Hanson, Thor R.

AU - Hawes, Joseph E.

AU - Scalley, Tamara Heartsill

AU - Klingbeil, Brian T.

AU - Kolb, Annette

AU - Kormann, Urs

AU - Kumar, Sunil

AU - Lachat, Thibault

AU - Fraser, Poppy Lakeman

AU - Lantschner, Victoria

AU - Laurance, William F.

AU - Leal, Inara R.

AU - Lens, Luc

AU - Marsh, Charles J.

AU - Medina-Rangel, Guido F.

AU - Melles, Stephanie

AU - Mezger, Dirk

AU - Oldekop, Johan A.

AU - Overal, William L.

AU - Owen, Charlotte

AU - Peres, Carlos A.

AU - Phalan, Ben

AU - Pidgeon, Anna M.

AU - Pilia, Oriana

AU - Possingham, Hugh P.

AU - Possingham, Max L.

AU - Raheem, Dinarzarde C.

AU - Ribeiro, Danilo B.

AU - Ribeiro Neto, Jose D.

AU - Robinson, W. Douglas

AU - Robinson, Richard

AU - Rytwinski, Trina

AU - Scherber, Christoph

AU - Slade, Eleanor M.

AU - Somarriba, Eduardo

AU - Stouffer, Philip C.

AU - Struebig, Matthew J.

AU - Tylianakis, Jason M.

AU - Tscharntke, Teja

AU - Tyre, Andrew J.

AU - Urbina Cardona, Jose N.

N1 - © 2014 The Authors. Ecology and Evolution published by John Wiley & Sons Ltd. This is an open access article under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits use, distribution and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.

PY - 2014/5

Y1 - 2014/5

N2 - Habitat fragmentation studies have produced complex results that are challenging to synthesize. Inconsistencies among studies may result from variation in the choice of landscape metrics and response variables, which is often compounded by a lack of key statistical or methodological information. Collating primary datasets on biodiversity responses to fragmentation in a consistent and flexible database permits simple data retrieval for subsequent analyses. We present a relational database that links such field data to taxonomic nomenclature, spatial and temporal plot attributes, and environmental characteristics. Field assessments include measurements of the response(s) (e.g., presence, abundance, ground cover) of one or more species linked to plots in fragments within a partially forested landscape. The database currently holds 9830 unique species recorded in plots of 58 unique landscapes in six of eight realms: mammals 315, birds 1286, herptiles 460, insects 4521, spiders 204, other arthropods 85, gastropods 70, annelids 8, platyhelminthes 4, Onychophora 2, vascular plants 2112, nonvascular plants and lichens 320, and fungi 449. Three landscapes were sampled as long-term time series (>10 years). Seven hundred and eleven species are found in two or more landscapes. Consolidating the substantial amount of primary data available on biodiversity responses to fragmentation in the context of land-use change and natural disturbances is an essential part of understanding the effects of increasing anthropogenic pressures on land. The consistent format of this database facilitates testing of generalizations concerning biologic responses to fragmentation across diverse systems and taxa. It also allows the re-examination of existing datasets with alternative landscape metrics and robust statistical methods, for example, helping to address pseudo-replication problems. The database can thus help researchers in producing broad syntheses of the effects of land use. The database is dynamic and inclusive, and contributions from individual and large-scale data-collection efforts are welcome.

AB - Habitat fragmentation studies have produced complex results that are challenging to synthesize. Inconsistencies among studies may result from variation in the choice of landscape metrics and response variables, which is often compounded by a lack of key statistical or methodological information. Collating primary datasets on biodiversity responses to fragmentation in a consistent and flexible database permits simple data retrieval for subsequent analyses. We present a relational database that links such field data to taxonomic nomenclature, spatial and temporal plot attributes, and environmental characteristics. Field assessments include measurements of the response(s) (e.g., presence, abundance, ground cover) of one or more species linked to plots in fragments within a partially forested landscape. The database currently holds 9830 unique species recorded in plots of 58 unique landscapes in six of eight realms: mammals 315, birds 1286, herptiles 460, insects 4521, spiders 204, other arthropods 85, gastropods 70, annelids 8, platyhelminthes 4, Onychophora 2, vascular plants 2112, nonvascular plants and lichens 320, and fungi 449. Three landscapes were sampled as long-term time series (>10 years). Seven hundred and eleven species are found in two or more landscapes. Consolidating the substantial amount of primary data available on biodiversity responses to fragmentation in the context of land-use change and natural disturbances is an essential part of understanding the effects of increasing anthropogenic pressures on land. The consistent format of this database facilitates testing of generalizations concerning biologic responses to fragmentation across diverse systems and taxa. It also allows the re-examination of existing datasets with alternative landscape metrics and robust statistical methods, for example, helping to address pseudo-replication problems. The database can thus help researchers in producing broad syntheses of the effects of land use. The database is dynamic and inclusive, and contributions from individual and large-scale data-collection efforts are welcome.

KW - Bioinformatics

KW - data sharing

KW - database

KW - edge effects

KW - forest fragmentation

KW - global change

KW - landscape metrics

KW - matrix contrast

KW - species turnover

U2 - 10.1002/ece3.1036

DO - 10.1002/ece3.1036

M3 - Journal article

VL - 4

SP - 1524

EP - 1537

JO - Ecology and Evolution

JF - Ecology and Evolution

SN - 2045-7758

IS - 9

ER -