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Higher predation risk for insect prey at low latitudes and elevations

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Higher predation risk for insect prey at low latitudes and elevations. / Roslin, Tomas; Hardwick, Bess; Novotny, Vojtech; Petry, William K.; Andrew, Nigel R.; Asmus, Ashley L.; Barrio, Isabel C.; Basset, Yves; Boesing, Andrea Larissa; Bonebrake, Timothy C.; Cameron, Erin K.; Dáttilo, Wesley; Donoso, David A.; Drozd, Pavel; Gray, Claudia L.; Hik, David S.; Hill, Sarah J.; Hopkins, Tapani; Huang, Shuyin; Koane, Bonny; Laird-Hopkins, Benita; Laukkanen, Liisa; Lewis, Owen T.; Milne, Sol; Mwesige, Isaiah; Nakamura, Akihiro; Nell, Colleen S.; Nichols, Elizabeth S.; Prokurat, Alena; Sam, Katerina; Schmidt, Niels M.; Slade, Alison; Slade, Victor; Suchanková, Alžběta ; Teder, Tiit; van Nouhuys, Saskya; Vandvik, Vigdis; Weissflog, Anita; Zhukovich, Vital; Slade, Eleanor Margaret.

In: Science, Vol. 356, No. 6339, 19.05.2017, p. 742-744.

Research output: Contribution to Journal/MagazineJournal articlepeer-review

Harvard

Roslin, T, Hardwick, B, Novotny, V, Petry, WK, Andrew, NR, Asmus, AL, Barrio, IC, Basset, Y, Boesing, AL, Bonebrake, TC, Cameron, EK, Dáttilo, W, Donoso, DA, Drozd, P, Gray, CL, Hik, DS, Hill, SJ, Hopkins, T, Huang, S, Koane, B, Laird-Hopkins, B, Laukkanen, L, Lewis, OT, Milne, S, Mwesige, I, Nakamura, A, Nell, CS, Nichols, ES, Prokurat, A, Sam, K, Schmidt, NM, Slade, A, Slade, V, Suchanková, A, Teder, T, van Nouhuys, S, Vandvik, V, Weissflog, A, Zhukovich, V & Slade, EM 2017, 'Higher predation risk for insect prey at low latitudes and elevations', Science, vol. 356, no. 6339, pp. 742-744. https://doi.org/10.1126/science.aaj1631

APA

Roslin, T., Hardwick, B., Novotny, V., Petry, W. K., Andrew, N. R., Asmus, A. L., Barrio, I. C., Basset, Y., Boesing, A. L., Bonebrake, T. C., Cameron, E. K., Dáttilo, W., Donoso, D. A., Drozd, P., Gray, C. L., Hik, D. S., Hill, S. J., Hopkins, T., Huang, S., ... Slade, E. M. (2017). Higher predation risk for insect prey at low latitudes and elevations. Science, 356(6339), 742-744. https://doi.org/10.1126/science.aaj1631

Vancouver

Roslin T, Hardwick B, Novotny V, Petry WK, Andrew NR, Asmus AL et al. Higher predation risk for insect prey at low latitudes and elevations. Science. 2017 May 19;356(6339):742-744. https://doi.org/10.1126/science.aaj1631

Author

Roslin, Tomas ; Hardwick, Bess ; Novotny, Vojtech ; Petry, William K. ; Andrew, Nigel R. ; Asmus, Ashley L. ; Barrio, Isabel C. ; Basset, Yves ; Boesing, Andrea Larissa ; Bonebrake, Timothy C. ; Cameron, Erin K. ; Dáttilo, Wesley ; Donoso, David A. ; Drozd, Pavel ; Gray, Claudia L. ; Hik, David S. ; Hill, Sarah J. ; Hopkins, Tapani ; Huang, Shuyin ; Koane, Bonny ; Laird-Hopkins, Benita ; Laukkanen, Liisa ; Lewis, Owen T. ; Milne, Sol ; Mwesige, Isaiah ; Nakamura, Akihiro ; Nell, Colleen S. ; Nichols, Elizabeth S. ; Prokurat, Alena ; Sam, Katerina ; Schmidt, Niels M. ; Slade, Alison ; Slade, Victor ; Suchanková, Alžběta ; Teder, Tiit ; van Nouhuys, Saskya ; Vandvik, Vigdis ; Weissflog, Anita ; Zhukovich, Vital ; Slade, Eleanor Margaret. / Higher predation risk for insect prey at low latitudes and elevations. In: Science. 2017 ; Vol. 356, No. 6339. pp. 742-744.

Bibtex

@article{5747b53eb6184de196670dfb6e63b26e,
title = "Higher predation risk for insect prey at low latitudes and elevations",
abstract = "Biotic interactions underlie ecosystem structure and function, but predicting interaction outcomes is difficult. We tested the hypothesis that biotic interaction strength increases toward the equator, using a global experiment with model caterpillars to measure predation risk. Across an 11,660-kilometer latitudinal gradient spanning six continents, we found increasing predation toward the equator, with a parallel pattern of increasing predation toward lower elevations. Patterns across both latitude and elevation were driven by arthropod predators, with no systematic trend in attack rates by birds or mammals. These matching gradients at global and regional scales suggest consistent drivers of biotic interaction strength, a finding that needs to be integrated into general theories of herbivory, community organization, and life-history evolution.",
author = "Tomas Roslin and Bess Hardwick and Vojtech Novotny and Petry, {William K.} and Andrew, {Nigel R.} and Asmus, {Ashley L.} and Barrio, {Isabel C.} and Yves Basset and Boesing, {Andrea Larissa} and Bonebrake, {Timothy C.} and Cameron, {Erin K.} and Wesley D{\'a}ttilo and Donoso, {David A.} and Pavel Drozd and Gray, {Claudia L.} and Hik, {David S.} and Hill, {Sarah J.} and Tapani Hopkins and Shuyin Huang and Bonny Koane and Benita Laird-Hopkins and Liisa Laukkanen and Lewis, {Owen T.} and Sol Milne and Isaiah Mwesige and Akihiro Nakamura and Nell, {Colleen S.} and Nichols, {Elizabeth S.} and Alena Prokurat and Katerina Sam and Schmidt, {Niels M.} and Alison Slade and Victor Slade and Al{\v z}b{\v e}ta Suchankov{\'a} and Tiit Teder and {van Nouhuys}, Saskya and Vigdis Vandvik and Anita Weissflog and Vital Zhukovich and Slade, {Eleanor Margaret}",
note = "{\textcopyright} 2017 American Association for the Advancement of Science. All rights Reserved.",
year = "2017",
month = may,
day = "19",
doi = "10.1126/science.aaj1631",
language = "English",
volume = "356",
pages = "742--744",
journal = "Science",
issn = "0036-8075",
publisher = "American Association for the Advancement of Science",
number = "6339",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Higher predation risk for insect prey at low latitudes and elevations

AU - Roslin, Tomas

AU - Hardwick, Bess

AU - Novotny, Vojtech

AU - Petry, William K.

AU - Andrew, Nigel R.

AU - Asmus, Ashley L.

AU - Barrio, Isabel C.

AU - Basset, Yves

AU - Boesing, Andrea Larissa

AU - Bonebrake, Timothy C.

AU - Cameron, Erin K.

AU - Dáttilo, Wesley

AU - Donoso, David A.

AU - Drozd, Pavel

AU - Gray, Claudia L.

AU - Hik, David S.

AU - Hill, Sarah J.

AU - Hopkins, Tapani

AU - Huang, Shuyin

AU - Koane, Bonny

AU - Laird-Hopkins, Benita

AU - Laukkanen, Liisa

AU - Lewis, Owen T.

AU - Milne, Sol

AU - Mwesige, Isaiah

AU - Nakamura, Akihiro

AU - Nell, Colleen S.

AU - Nichols, Elizabeth S.

AU - Prokurat, Alena

AU - Sam, Katerina

AU - Schmidt, Niels M.

AU - Slade, Alison

AU - Slade, Victor

AU - Suchanková, Alžběta

AU - Teder, Tiit

AU - van Nouhuys, Saskya

AU - Vandvik, Vigdis

AU - Weissflog, Anita

AU - Zhukovich, Vital

AU - Slade, Eleanor Margaret

N1 - © 2017 American Association for the Advancement of Science. All rights Reserved.

PY - 2017/5/19

Y1 - 2017/5/19

N2 - Biotic interactions underlie ecosystem structure and function, but predicting interaction outcomes is difficult. We tested the hypothesis that biotic interaction strength increases toward the equator, using a global experiment with model caterpillars to measure predation risk. Across an 11,660-kilometer latitudinal gradient spanning six continents, we found increasing predation toward the equator, with a parallel pattern of increasing predation toward lower elevations. Patterns across both latitude and elevation were driven by arthropod predators, with no systematic trend in attack rates by birds or mammals. These matching gradients at global and regional scales suggest consistent drivers of biotic interaction strength, a finding that needs to be integrated into general theories of herbivory, community organization, and life-history evolution.

AB - Biotic interactions underlie ecosystem structure and function, but predicting interaction outcomes is difficult. We tested the hypothesis that biotic interaction strength increases toward the equator, using a global experiment with model caterpillars to measure predation risk. Across an 11,660-kilometer latitudinal gradient spanning six continents, we found increasing predation toward the equator, with a parallel pattern of increasing predation toward lower elevations. Patterns across both latitude and elevation were driven by arthropod predators, with no systematic trend in attack rates by birds or mammals. These matching gradients at global and regional scales suggest consistent drivers of biotic interaction strength, a finding that needs to be integrated into general theories of herbivory, community organization, and life-history evolution.

U2 - 10.1126/science.aaj1631

DO - 10.1126/science.aaj1631

M3 - Journal article

VL - 356

SP - 742

EP - 744

JO - Science

JF - Science

SN - 0036-8075

IS - 6339

ER -