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No-analogue associations in the fossil record of southern conifers reveal conservatism in precipitation, but not temperature axes

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Brown, MJM and Brodribb, TJ and Jordan, GJ, No-analogue associations in the fossil record of southern conifers reveal conservatism in precipitation, but not temperature axes, Global Ecology and Biogeography, 30, (12) pp. 2455-2466. ISSN 1466-822X (2021) [Refereed Article]


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Copyright Statement

This is the peer reviewed version of the following article: Brown, M. J. M., Brodribb, T. J., & Jordan, G. J. (2021). No-analogue associations in the fossil record of southern conifers reveal conservatism in precipitation, but not temperature axes. Global Ecology and Biogeography, 30, 2455– 2466.], which has been published in final form at https://doi.org/10.1111/geb.13398. This article may be used for non-commercial purposes in accordance with Wiley Terms and Conditions for Use of Self-Archived Versions. This article may not be enhanced, enriched or otherwise transformed into a derivative work, without express permission from Wiley or by statutory rights under applicable legislation. Copyright notices must not be removed, obscured or modified. The article must be linked to Wiley’s version of record on Wiley Online Library and any embedding, framing or otherwise making available the article or pages thereof by third parties from platforms, services and websites other than Wiley Online Library must be prohibited.

DOI: doi:10.1111/geb.13398

Abstract

Southern conifers have evolved under different evolutionary pressures compared with northern lineages, but in both regions these plants have undergone extensive extinction and range alteration over the Cenozoic (the last 66 Myr). It is not possible to observe the ecology of fossils directly, but indirect evidence of changes in bioclimatic envelopes can be derived from no-analogue assemblages (i.e., groups of co-occurring fossils that have climatically incongruous living relatives). We identify and examine the specific pairs of no-analogue fossils within assemblages to disentangle the effects of climatic factors on past conifer extinctions and suggest which of these factors are likely to threaten southern conifer biodiversity in the future.

Item Details

Item Type:Refereed Article
Keywords:aridification, conifer, evolution, fossil, hyperoverlap, niche conservatism
Research Division:Biological Sciences
Research Group:Evolutionary biology
Research Field:Evolutionary impacts of climate change
Objective Division:Expanding Knowledge
Objective Group:Expanding knowledge
Objective Field:Expanding knowledge in the biological sciences
UTAS Author:Brown, MJM (Ms Matilda Brown)
UTAS Author:Brodribb, TJ (Professor Tim Brodribb)
UTAS Author:Jordan, GJ (Professor Greg Jordan)
ID Code:147630
Year Published:2021
Funding Support:Australian Research Council (DP160100809)
Deposited By:Plant Science
Deposited On:2021-11-10
Last Modified:2021-12-01
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