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    Rights statement: This is the peer reviewed version of the following article: Cooke, S. J., Bergman, J. N., Twardek, W. M., Piczak, M. L., Casselberry, G. A., Lutek, K., Dahlmo, L. S., Birnie-Gauvin, K., Griffin, L. P., Brownscombe, J. W., Raby, G. D., Standen, E. M., Horodysky, A. Z., Johnsen, S., Danylchuk, A. J., Furey, N. B., Gallagher, A. J., Lédée, E. J. I., Midwood, J. D., … Lennox, R. J. (2022). The movement ecology of fishes. Journal of Fish Biology, 1– 24. https://doi.org/10.1111/jfb.15153 which has been published in final form at https://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/jfb.15153 This article may be used for non-commercial purposes in accordance With Wiley Terms and Conditions for self-archiving.

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The Movement Ecology of Fishes

Research output: Contribution to Journal/MagazineReview articlepeer-review

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The Movement Ecology of Fishes. / Cooke, S J; Bergman, J N; Twardek, W M et al.

In: Journal of Fish Biology, Vol. 101, No. 4, 10.2022, p. 756-779.

Research output: Contribution to Journal/MagazineReview articlepeer-review

Harvard

Cooke, SJ, Bergman, JN, Twardek, WM, Piczak, ML, Casselberry, GA, Lutek, K, Dahlmo, LS, Birnie-Gauvin, K, Griffin, LP, Brownscombe, JW, Raby, GD, Standen, EM, Horodysky, AZ, Johnsen, S, Danylchuk, AJ, Furey, NB, Gallagher, AJ, Lédée, EJI, Midwood, JD, Gutowsky, LFG, Jacoby, DMP, Matley, JK & Lennox, RJ 2022, 'The Movement Ecology of Fishes', Journal of Fish Biology, vol. 101, no. 4, pp. 756-779. https://doi.org/10.1111/jfb.15153

APA

Cooke, S. J., Bergman, J. N., Twardek, W. M., Piczak, M. L., Casselberry, G. A., Lutek, K., Dahlmo, L. S., Birnie-Gauvin, K., Griffin, L. P., Brownscombe, J. W., Raby, G. D., Standen, E. M., Horodysky, A. Z., Johnsen, S., Danylchuk, A. J., Furey, N. B., Gallagher, A. J., Lédée, E. J. I., Midwood, J. D., ... Lennox, R. J. (2022). The Movement Ecology of Fishes. Journal of Fish Biology, 101(4), 756-779. https://doi.org/10.1111/jfb.15153

Vancouver

Cooke SJ, Bergman JN, Twardek WM, Piczak ML, Casselberry GA, Lutek K et al. The Movement Ecology of Fishes. Journal of Fish Biology. 2022 Oct;101(4):756-779. Epub 2022 Jul 25. doi: 10.1111/jfb.15153

Author

Cooke, S J ; Bergman, J N ; Twardek, W M et al. / The Movement Ecology of Fishes. In: Journal of Fish Biology. 2022 ; Vol. 101, No. 4. pp. 756-779.

Bibtex

@article{bf3eac70d0d54b1eb13c5ebf36aa10bf,
title = "The Movement Ecology of Fishes",
abstract = "Movement of fishes in the aquatic realm is fundamental to their ecology and survival. Movement can be driven by a variety of biological, physiological and environmental factors occurring across all spatial and temporal scales. The intrinsic capacity of movement to impact fish individually (e.g., foraging) with potential knock-on effects throughout the ecosystem (e.g., food web dynamics) has garnered considerable interest in the field of movement ecology. The advancement of technology in recent decades, in combination with ever-growing threats to freshwater and marine systems, has further spurred empirical research and theoretical considerations. Given the rapid expansion within the field of movement ecology and its significant role in informing management and conservation efforts, a contemporary and multidisciplinary review about the various components influencing movement is outstanding. Using an established conceptual framework for movement ecology as a guide (i.e., Nathan et al., 2008: 19052), we synthesized the environmental and individual factors that affect the movement of fishes. Specifically, internal (e.g., energy acquisition, endocrinology, and homeostasis) and external (biotic and abiotic) environmental elements are discussed, as well as the different processes that influence individual-level (or population) decisions, such as navigation cues, motion capacity, propagation characteristics and group behaviours. In addition to environmental drivers and individual movement factors, we also explored how associated strategies help survival by optimizing physiological and other biological states. Next, we identified how movement ecology is increasingly being incorporated into management and conservation by highlighting the inherent benefits that spatio-temporal fish behaviour imbues into policy, regulatory, and remediation planning. Finally, we considered the future of movement ecology by evaluating ongoing technological innovations and both the challenges and opportunities that these advancements create for scientists and managers. As aquatic ecosystems continue to face alarming climate (and other human-driven) issues that impact animal movements, the comprehensive and multidisciplinary assessment of movement ecology will be instrumental in developing plans to guide research and promote sustainability measures for aquatic resources.",
keywords = "conservation, dispersal, spatial ecology, fisheries, movement ecology paradigm, fish movement, Movement ecology, management",
author = "Cooke, {S J} and Bergman, {J N} and Twardek, {W M} and Piczak, {M L} and Casselberry, {G A} and K Lutek and Dahlmo, {L S} and K Birnie-Gauvin and Griffin, {L P} and Brownscombe, {J W} and Raby, {G D} and Standen, {E M} and Horodysky, {A Z} and S Johnsen and Danylchuk, {A J} and Furey, {N B} and Gallagher, {A J} and L{\'e}d{\'e}e, {E J I} and Midwood, {J D} and Gutowsky, {L F G} and Jacoby, {D M P} and Matley, {J K} and Lennox, {R J}",
note = "This is the peer reviewed version of the following article: Cooke, S. J., Bergman, J. N., Twardek, W. M., Piczak, M. L., Casselberry, G. A., Lutek, K., Dahlmo, L. S., Birnie-Gauvin, K., Griffin, L. P., Brownscombe, J. W., Raby, G. D., Standen, E. M., Horodysky, A. Z., Johnsen, S., Danylchuk, A. J., Furey, N. B., Gallagher, A. J., L{\'e}d{\'e}e, E. J. I., Midwood, J. D., … Lennox, R. J. (2022). The movement ecology of fishes. Journal of Fish Biology, 1– 24. https://doi.org/10.1111/jfb.15153 which has been published in final form at https://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/jfb.15153 This article may be used for non-commercial purposes in accordance With Wiley Terms and Conditions for self-archiving.",
year = "2022",
month = oct,
doi = "10.1111/jfb.15153",
language = "English",
volume = "101",
pages = "756--779",
journal = "Journal of Fish Biology",
issn = "0022-1112",
publisher = "Wiley",
number = "4",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - The Movement Ecology of Fishes

AU - Cooke, S J

AU - Bergman, J N

AU - Twardek, W M

AU - Piczak, M L

AU - Casselberry, G A

AU - Lutek, K

AU - Dahlmo, L S

AU - Birnie-Gauvin, K

AU - Griffin, L P

AU - Brownscombe, J W

AU - Raby, G D

AU - Standen, E M

AU - Horodysky, A Z

AU - Johnsen, S

AU - Danylchuk, A J

AU - Furey, N B

AU - Gallagher, A J

AU - Lédée, E J I

AU - Midwood, J D

AU - Gutowsky, L F G

AU - Jacoby, D M P

AU - Matley, J K

AU - Lennox, R J

N1 - This is the peer reviewed version of the following article: Cooke, S. J., Bergman, J. N., Twardek, W. M., Piczak, M. L., Casselberry, G. A., Lutek, K., Dahlmo, L. S., Birnie-Gauvin, K., Griffin, L. P., Brownscombe, J. W., Raby, G. D., Standen, E. M., Horodysky, A. Z., Johnsen, S., Danylchuk, A. J., Furey, N. B., Gallagher, A. J., Lédée, E. J. I., Midwood, J. D., … Lennox, R. J. (2022). The movement ecology of fishes. Journal of Fish Biology, 1– 24. https://doi.org/10.1111/jfb.15153 which has been published in final form at https://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/jfb.15153 This article may be used for non-commercial purposes in accordance With Wiley Terms and Conditions for self-archiving.

PY - 2022/10

Y1 - 2022/10

N2 - Movement of fishes in the aquatic realm is fundamental to their ecology and survival. Movement can be driven by a variety of biological, physiological and environmental factors occurring across all spatial and temporal scales. The intrinsic capacity of movement to impact fish individually (e.g., foraging) with potential knock-on effects throughout the ecosystem (e.g., food web dynamics) has garnered considerable interest in the field of movement ecology. The advancement of technology in recent decades, in combination with ever-growing threats to freshwater and marine systems, has further spurred empirical research and theoretical considerations. Given the rapid expansion within the field of movement ecology and its significant role in informing management and conservation efforts, a contemporary and multidisciplinary review about the various components influencing movement is outstanding. Using an established conceptual framework for movement ecology as a guide (i.e., Nathan et al., 2008: 19052), we synthesized the environmental and individual factors that affect the movement of fishes. Specifically, internal (e.g., energy acquisition, endocrinology, and homeostasis) and external (biotic and abiotic) environmental elements are discussed, as well as the different processes that influence individual-level (or population) decisions, such as navigation cues, motion capacity, propagation characteristics and group behaviours. In addition to environmental drivers and individual movement factors, we also explored how associated strategies help survival by optimizing physiological and other biological states. Next, we identified how movement ecology is increasingly being incorporated into management and conservation by highlighting the inherent benefits that spatio-temporal fish behaviour imbues into policy, regulatory, and remediation planning. Finally, we considered the future of movement ecology by evaluating ongoing technological innovations and both the challenges and opportunities that these advancements create for scientists and managers. As aquatic ecosystems continue to face alarming climate (and other human-driven) issues that impact animal movements, the comprehensive and multidisciplinary assessment of movement ecology will be instrumental in developing plans to guide research and promote sustainability measures for aquatic resources.

AB - Movement of fishes in the aquatic realm is fundamental to their ecology and survival. Movement can be driven by a variety of biological, physiological and environmental factors occurring across all spatial and temporal scales. The intrinsic capacity of movement to impact fish individually (e.g., foraging) with potential knock-on effects throughout the ecosystem (e.g., food web dynamics) has garnered considerable interest in the field of movement ecology. The advancement of technology in recent decades, in combination with ever-growing threats to freshwater and marine systems, has further spurred empirical research and theoretical considerations. Given the rapid expansion within the field of movement ecology and its significant role in informing management and conservation efforts, a contemporary and multidisciplinary review about the various components influencing movement is outstanding. Using an established conceptual framework for movement ecology as a guide (i.e., Nathan et al., 2008: 19052), we synthesized the environmental and individual factors that affect the movement of fishes. Specifically, internal (e.g., energy acquisition, endocrinology, and homeostasis) and external (biotic and abiotic) environmental elements are discussed, as well as the different processes that influence individual-level (or population) decisions, such as navigation cues, motion capacity, propagation characteristics and group behaviours. In addition to environmental drivers and individual movement factors, we also explored how associated strategies help survival by optimizing physiological and other biological states. Next, we identified how movement ecology is increasingly being incorporated into management and conservation by highlighting the inherent benefits that spatio-temporal fish behaviour imbues into policy, regulatory, and remediation planning. Finally, we considered the future of movement ecology by evaluating ongoing technological innovations and both the challenges and opportunities that these advancements create for scientists and managers. As aquatic ecosystems continue to face alarming climate (and other human-driven) issues that impact animal movements, the comprehensive and multidisciplinary assessment of movement ecology will be instrumental in developing plans to guide research and promote sustainability measures for aquatic resources.

KW - conservation

KW - dispersal

KW - spatial ecology

KW - fisheries

KW - movement ecology paradigm

KW - fish movement

KW - Movement ecology

KW - management

U2 - 10.1111/jfb.15153

DO - 10.1111/jfb.15153

M3 - Review article

C2 - 35788929

VL - 101

SP - 756

EP - 779

JO - Journal of Fish Biology

JF - Journal of Fish Biology

SN - 0022-1112

IS - 4

ER -