3 Works

Data from: Climate and fishing steer ecosystem regeneration to uncertain economic futures

Thorsten Blenckner, Marcos Llope, Christian Möllmann, Rudi Voss, Martin F. Quaas, Michele Casini, Martin Lindegren, Carl Folke, Nils Chr. Stenseth & C. Mollmann
Overfishing of large predatory fish populations has resulted in lasting restructurings of entire marine food webs worldwide, with serious socio-economic consequences. Fortunately, some degraded ecosystems show signs of recovery. A key challenge for ecosystem management is to anticipate the degree to which recovery is possible. By applying a statistical food-web model, using the Baltic Sea as a case study, we show that under current temperature and salinity conditions, complete recovery of this heavily altered ecosystem...

Data from: Identifying multiple coral reef regimes and their drivers across the Hawaiian archipelago

Jean-Baptiste Jouffray, Magnus Nyström, Albert V. Norström, Ivor D. Williams, Lisa M. Wedding, John N. Kittinger & Gareth J. Williams
Loss of coral reef resilience can lead to dramatic changes in benthic structure, often called regime shifts, which significantly alter ecosystem processes and functioning. In the face of global change and increasing direct human impacts, there is an urgent need to anticipate and prevent undesirable regime shifts and, conversely, to reverse shifts in already degraded reef systems. Such challenges require a better understanding of the human and natural drivers that support or undermine different reef...

Conflicting phylogenetic signals in genomic data of the coffee family (Rubiaceae)

Niklas Wikström, Birgitta Bremer & Catarina Rydin
Reconstructions of phylogenetic relationships in the flowering plant family Rubiaceae, or the coffee family, have up until now relied heavily on single or multi-gene data, primarily from the plastid compartment. With the availability of cost- and time-efficient techniques for generating complete genome sequences, the opportunity arises to resolve some of the relationships that up until now have proven problematic. Here we contribute new data from complete 58 plastid genome sequences representing 55 of the currently...

Registration Year

  • 2020
    1
  • 2015
    1
  • 2014
    1

Resource Types

  • Dataset
    3

Affiliations

  • Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences
    3
  • Stockholm University
    2
  • Spanish Institute of Oceanography
    1
  • Stanford University
    1
  • University of Hamburg
    1
  • Stockholm Resilience Centre
    1
  • University of Oslo
    1
  • National Marine Fisheries Service
    1
  • Technical University of Denmark
    1
  • Kiel University
    1