Climate-driven range dynamics and potential current disequilibrium in Alpine vegetation [DISEQU-ALP]

Runtime: 2014 – 2017
Funding: ACRP (Austrian Climate Research Programme)

Description

The project uses a novel approach to study changes in the elevational distribution of the high mountain flora of the Alps during the last ~ 100 years. Instead of re-visiting exactly localised plots or transects we re-sample regional vegetation monographs and use novel analytical techniques to test a couple of hypotheses about recent range dynamics, the traits associated with particular responses to climate, the relationship between rear- and leading edge shifts, and the emergence of dispersal limited distribution patterns and extinction debt.

Contact

Stefan Dullinger (stefan.dullinger@univie.ac.at)

Partners

  • V.I.N.C.A. - Vienna Institute for Nature Conservation & Analyses (AT)
  • WSL Swiss Federal Institute for Forest, Snow and Landscape Research (CH)


Climate-driven range dynamics and potential current disequilibrium in Alpine vegetation Climate-driven range dynamics and potential current disequilibrium in Alpine vegetation
Climate-driven range dynamics and potential current disequilibrium in Alpine vegetation Climate-driven range dynamics and potential current disequilibrium in Alpine vegetation
Climate-driven range dynamics and potential current disequilibrium in Alpine vegetation Climate-driven range dynamics and potential current disequilibrium in Alpine vegetation
Climate-driven range dynamics and potential current disequilibrium in Alpine vegetation
Cache time 19th January 2021 08:57