A global perspective on the trophic geography of sharks

Christopher S. Bird, Ana Veríssimo, Sarah Magozzi, Kátya G. Abrantes, Alex Aguilar, Hassan Al-Reasi, Adam Barnett, Dana M. Bethea, Gérard Biais, Asuncion Borrell, Marc Bouchoucha, Mariah Boyle, Edward J. Brooks, Juerg Brunnschweiler, Paco Bustamante, Aaron Carlisle, Diana Catarino, Stéphane Caut, Yves Cherel, Tiphaine Chouvelon & 53 otros Diana Churchill, Javier Ciancio, Julien Claes, Ana Colaço, Dean L. Courtney, Pierre Cresson, Ryan Daly, Leigh De Necker, Tetsuya Endo, Ivone Figueiredo, Ashley J. Frisch, Joan Holst Hansen, Michael Heithaus, Nigel E. Hussey, Johannes Iitembu, Francis Juanes, Michael J. Kinney, Jeremy J. Kiszka, Sebastian A. Klarian, Dorothée Kopp, Robert Leaf, Yunkai Li, Anne Lorrain, Daniel J. Madigan, Aleksandra Maljković, Luis Malpica-Cruz, Philip Matich, Mark G. Meekan, Frédéric Ménard, Gui M. Menezes, Samantha E.M. Munroe, Michael C. Newman, Yannis P. Papastamatiou, Heidi Pethybridge, Jeffrey D. Plumlee, Carlos Polo-Silva, Katie Quaeck-Davies, Vincent Raoult, Jonathan Reum, Yassir Eden Torres-Rojas, David S. Shiffman, Oliver N. Shipley, Conrad W. Speed, Michelle D. Staudinger, Amy K. Teffer, Alexander Tilley, Maria Valls, Jeremy J. Vaudo, Tak Cheung Wai, R. J.David Wells, Alex S.J. Wyatt, Andrew Yool, Clive N. Trueman

Resultado de la investigación: Article

  • 6 Citas

Resumen

Sharks are a diverse group of mobile predators that forage across varied spatial scales and have the potential to influence food web dynamics. The ecological consequences of recent declines in shark biomass may extend across broader geographic ranges if shark taxa display common behavioural traits. By tracking the original site of photosynthetic fixation of carbon atoms that were ultimately assimilated into muscle tissues of 5,394 sharks from 114 species, we identify globally consistent biogeographic traits in trophic interactions between sharks found in different habitats. We show that populations of shelf-dwelling sharks derive a substantial proportion of their carbon from regional pelagic sources, but contain individuals that forage within additional isotopically diverse local food webs, such as those supported by terrestrial plant sources, benthic production and macrophytes. In contrast, oceanic sharks seem to use carbon derived from between 30° and 50° of latitude. Global-scale compilations of stable isotope data combined with biogeochemical modelling generate hypotheses regarding animal behaviours that can be tested with other methodological approaches.

IdiomaEnglish
Páginas299-305
Número de páginas7
PublicaciónNature Ecology and Evolution
Volumen2
Número de edición2
DOI
EstadoPublished - 1 feb 2018

Huella dactilar

global perspective
geography
shark
sharks
food webs
food web
forage
carbon
trophic interaction
muscle tissues
macrophytes
animal behavior
stable isotopes
fixation
environmental impact
muscle
stable isotope
predator
predators
biomass

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Ecology, Evolution, Behavior and Systematics
  • Ecology

Citar esto

Bird, C. S., Veríssimo, A., Magozzi, S., Abrantes, K. G., Aguilar, A., Al-Reasi, H., ... Trueman, C. N. (2018). A global perspective on the trophic geography of sharks. Nature Ecology and Evolution, 2(2), 299-305. https://doi.org/10.1038/s41559-017-0432-z
Bird, Christopher S. ; Veríssimo, Ana ; Magozzi, Sarah ; Abrantes, Kátya G. ; Aguilar, Alex ; Al-Reasi, Hassan ; Barnett, Adam ; Bethea, Dana M. ; Biais, Gérard ; Borrell, Asuncion ; Bouchoucha, Marc ; Boyle, Mariah ; Brooks, Edward J. ; Brunnschweiler, Juerg ; Bustamante, Paco ; Carlisle, Aaron ; Catarino, Diana ; Caut, Stéphane ; Cherel, Yves ; Chouvelon, Tiphaine ; Churchill, Diana ; Ciancio, Javier ; Claes, Julien ; Colaço, Ana ; Courtney, Dean L. ; Cresson, Pierre ; Daly, Ryan ; De Necker, Leigh ; Endo, Tetsuya ; Figueiredo, Ivone ; Frisch, Ashley J. ; Hansen, Joan Holst ; Heithaus, Michael ; Hussey, Nigel E. ; Iitembu, Johannes ; Juanes, Francis ; Kinney, Michael J. ; Kiszka, Jeremy J. ; Klarian, Sebastian A. ; Kopp, Dorothée ; Leaf, Robert ; Li, Yunkai ; Lorrain, Anne ; Madigan, Daniel J. ; Maljković, Aleksandra ; Malpica-Cruz, Luis ; Matich, Philip ; Meekan, Mark G. ; Ménard, Frédéric ; Menezes, Gui M. ; Munroe, Samantha E.M. ; Newman, Michael C. ; Papastamatiou, Yannis P. ; Pethybridge, Heidi ; Plumlee, Jeffrey D. ; Polo-Silva, Carlos ; Quaeck-Davies, Katie ; Raoult, Vincent ; Reum, Jonathan ; Torres-Rojas, Yassir Eden ; Shiffman, David S. ; Shipley, Oliver N. ; Speed, Conrad W. ; Staudinger, Michelle D. ; Teffer, Amy K. ; Tilley, Alexander ; Valls, Maria ; Vaudo, Jeremy J. ; Wai, Tak Cheung ; Wells, R. J.David ; Wyatt, Alex S.J. ; Yool, Andrew ; Trueman, Clive N. / A global perspective on the trophic geography of sharks. En: Nature Ecology and Evolution. 2018 ; Vol. 2, N.º 2. pp. 299-305.
@article{cd550e2511ab43fd9079ff1b5cb89def,
title = "A global perspective on the trophic geography of sharks",
abstract = "Sharks are a diverse group of mobile predators that forage across varied spatial scales and have the potential to influence food web dynamics. The ecological consequences of recent declines in shark biomass may extend across broader geographic ranges if shark taxa display common behavioural traits. By tracking the original site of photosynthetic fixation of carbon atoms that were ultimately assimilated into muscle tissues of 5,394 sharks from 114 species, we identify globally consistent biogeographic traits in trophic interactions between sharks found in different habitats. We show that populations of shelf-dwelling sharks derive a substantial proportion of their carbon from regional pelagic sources, but contain individuals that forage within additional isotopically diverse local food webs, such as those supported by terrestrial plant sources, benthic production and macrophytes. In contrast, oceanic sharks seem to use carbon derived from between 30° and 50° of latitude. Global-scale compilations of stable isotope data combined with biogeochemical modelling generate hypotheses regarding animal behaviours that can be tested with other methodological approaches.",
author = "Bird, {Christopher S.} and Ana Ver{\'i}ssimo and Sarah Magozzi and Abrantes, {K{\'a}tya G.} and Alex Aguilar and Hassan Al-Reasi and Adam Barnett and Bethea, {Dana M.} and G{\'e}rard Biais and Asuncion Borrell and Marc Bouchoucha and Mariah Boyle and Brooks, {Edward J.} and Juerg Brunnschweiler and Paco Bustamante and Aaron Carlisle and Diana Catarino and St{\'e}phane Caut and Yves Cherel and Tiphaine Chouvelon and Diana Churchill and Javier Ciancio and Julien Claes and Ana Cola{\cc}o and Courtney, {Dean L.} and Pierre Cresson and Ryan Daly and {De Necker}, Leigh and Tetsuya Endo and Ivone Figueiredo and Frisch, {Ashley J.} and Hansen, {Joan Holst} and Michael Heithaus and Hussey, {Nigel E.} and Johannes Iitembu and Francis Juanes and Kinney, {Michael J.} and Kiszka, {Jeremy J.} and Klarian, {Sebastian A.} and Doroth{\'e}e Kopp and Robert Leaf and Yunkai Li and Anne Lorrain and Madigan, {Daniel J.} and Aleksandra Maljković and Luis Malpica-Cruz and Philip Matich and Meekan, {Mark G.} and Fr{\'e}d{\'e}ric M{\'e}nard and Menezes, {Gui M.} and Munroe, {Samantha E.M.} and Newman, {Michael C.} and Papastamatiou, {Yannis P.} and Heidi Pethybridge and Plumlee, {Jeffrey D.} and Carlos Polo-Silva and Katie Quaeck-Davies and Vincent Raoult and Jonathan Reum and Torres-Rojas, {Yassir Eden} and Shiffman, {David S.} and Shipley, {Oliver N.} and Speed, {Conrad W.} and Staudinger, {Michelle D.} and Teffer, {Amy K.} and Alexander Tilley and Maria Valls and Vaudo, {Jeremy J.} and Wai, {Tak Cheung} and Wells, {R. J.David} and Wyatt, {Alex S.J.} and Andrew Yool and Trueman, {Clive N.}",
year = "2018",
month = "2",
day = "1",
doi = "10.1038/s41559-017-0432-z",
language = "English",
volume = "2",
pages = "299--305",
journal = "Nature Ecology and Evolution",
issn = "2397-334X",
publisher = "Nature Publishing Group",
number = "2",

}

Bird, CS, Veríssimo, A, Magozzi, S, Abrantes, KG, Aguilar, A, Al-Reasi, H, Barnett, A, Bethea, DM, Biais, G, Borrell, A, Bouchoucha, M, Boyle, M, Brooks, EJ, Brunnschweiler, J, Bustamante, P, Carlisle, A, Catarino, D, Caut, S, Cherel, Y, Chouvelon, T, Churchill, D, Ciancio, J, Claes, J, Colaço, A, Courtney, DL, Cresson, P, Daly, R, De Necker, L, Endo, T, Figueiredo, I, Frisch, AJ, Hansen, JH, Heithaus, M, Hussey, NE, Iitembu, J, Juanes, F, Kinney, MJ, Kiszka, JJ, Klarian, SA, Kopp, D, Leaf, R, Li, Y, Lorrain, A, Madigan, DJ, Maljković, A, Malpica-Cruz, L, Matich, P, Meekan, MG, Ménard, F, Menezes, GM, Munroe, SEM, Newman, MC, Papastamatiou, YP, Pethybridge, H, Plumlee, JD, Polo-Silva, C, Quaeck-Davies, K, Raoult, V, Reum, J, Torres-Rojas, YE, Shiffman, DS, Shipley, ON, Speed, CW, Staudinger, MD, Teffer, AK, Tilley, A, Valls, M, Vaudo, JJ, Wai, TC, Wells, RJD, Wyatt, ASJ, Yool, A & Trueman, CN 2018, 'A global perspective on the trophic geography of sharks' Nature Ecology and Evolution, vol. 2, n.º 2, pp. 299-305. https://doi.org/10.1038/s41559-017-0432-z

A global perspective on the trophic geography of sharks. / Bird, Christopher S.; Veríssimo, Ana; Magozzi, Sarah; Abrantes, Kátya G.; Aguilar, Alex; Al-Reasi, Hassan; Barnett, Adam; Bethea, Dana M.; Biais, Gérard; Borrell, Asuncion; Bouchoucha, Marc; Boyle, Mariah; Brooks, Edward J.; Brunnschweiler, Juerg; Bustamante, Paco; Carlisle, Aaron; Catarino, Diana; Caut, Stéphane; Cherel, Yves; Chouvelon, Tiphaine; Churchill, Diana; Ciancio, Javier; Claes, Julien; Colaço, Ana; Courtney, Dean L.; Cresson, Pierre; Daly, Ryan; De Necker, Leigh; Endo, Tetsuya; Figueiredo, Ivone; Frisch, Ashley J.; Hansen, Joan Holst; Heithaus, Michael; Hussey, Nigel E.; Iitembu, Johannes; Juanes, Francis; Kinney, Michael J.; Kiszka, Jeremy J.; Klarian, Sebastian A.; Kopp, Dorothée; Leaf, Robert; Li, Yunkai; Lorrain, Anne; Madigan, Daniel J.; Maljković, Aleksandra; Malpica-Cruz, Luis; Matich, Philip; Meekan, Mark G.; Ménard, Frédéric; Menezes, Gui M.; Munroe, Samantha E.M.; Newman, Michael C.; Papastamatiou, Yannis P.; Pethybridge, Heidi; Plumlee, Jeffrey D.; Polo-Silva, Carlos; Quaeck-Davies, Katie; Raoult, Vincent; Reum, Jonathan; Torres-Rojas, Yassir Eden; Shiffman, David S.; Shipley, Oliver N.; Speed, Conrad W.; Staudinger, Michelle D.; Teffer, Amy K.; Tilley, Alexander; Valls, Maria; Vaudo, Jeremy J.; Wai, Tak Cheung; Wells, R. J.David; Wyatt, Alex S.J.; Yool, Andrew; Trueman, Clive N.

En: Nature Ecology and Evolution, Vol. 2, N.º 2, 01.02.2018, p. 299-305.

Resultado de la investigación: Article

TY - JOUR

T1 - A global perspective on the trophic geography of sharks

AU - Bird, Christopher S.

AU - Veríssimo, Ana

AU - Magozzi, Sarah

AU - Abrantes, Kátya G.

AU - Aguilar, Alex

AU - Al-Reasi, Hassan

AU - Barnett, Adam

AU - Bethea, Dana M.

AU - Biais, Gérard

AU - Borrell, Asuncion

AU - Bouchoucha, Marc

AU - Boyle, Mariah

AU - Brooks, Edward J.

AU - Brunnschweiler, Juerg

AU - Bustamante, Paco

AU - Carlisle, Aaron

AU - Catarino, Diana

AU - Caut, Stéphane

AU - Cherel, Yves

AU - Chouvelon, Tiphaine

AU - Churchill, Diana

AU - Ciancio, Javier

AU - Claes, Julien

AU - Colaço, Ana

AU - Courtney, Dean L.

AU - Cresson, Pierre

AU - Daly, Ryan

AU - De Necker, Leigh

AU - Endo, Tetsuya

AU - Figueiredo, Ivone

AU - Frisch, Ashley J.

AU - Hansen, Joan Holst

AU - Heithaus, Michael

AU - Hussey, Nigel E.

AU - Iitembu, Johannes

AU - Juanes, Francis

AU - Kinney, Michael J.

AU - Kiszka, Jeremy J.

AU - Klarian, Sebastian A.

AU - Kopp, Dorothée

AU - Leaf, Robert

AU - Li, Yunkai

AU - Lorrain, Anne

AU - Madigan, Daniel J.

AU - Maljković, Aleksandra

AU - Malpica-Cruz, Luis

AU - Matich, Philip

AU - Meekan, Mark G.

AU - Ménard, Frédéric

AU - Menezes, Gui M.

AU - Munroe, Samantha E.M.

AU - Newman, Michael C.

AU - Papastamatiou, Yannis P.

AU - Pethybridge, Heidi

AU - Plumlee, Jeffrey D.

AU - Polo-Silva, Carlos

AU - Quaeck-Davies, Katie

AU - Raoult, Vincent

AU - Reum, Jonathan

AU - Torres-Rojas, Yassir Eden

AU - Shiffman, David S.

AU - Shipley, Oliver N.

AU - Speed, Conrad W.

AU - Staudinger, Michelle D.

AU - Teffer, Amy K.

AU - Tilley, Alexander

AU - Valls, Maria

AU - Vaudo, Jeremy J.

AU - Wai, Tak Cheung

AU - Wells, R. J.David

AU - Wyatt, Alex S.J.

AU - Yool, Andrew

AU - Trueman, Clive N.

PY - 2018/2/1

Y1 - 2018/2/1

N2 - Sharks are a diverse group of mobile predators that forage across varied spatial scales and have the potential to influence food web dynamics. The ecological consequences of recent declines in shark biomass may extend across broader geographic ranges if shark taxa display common behavioural traits. By tracking the original site of photosynthetic fixation of carbon atoms that were ultimately assimilated into muscle tissues of 5,394 sharks from 114 species, we identify globally consistent biogeographic traits in trophic interactions between sharks found in different habitats. We show that populations of shelf-dwelling sharks derive a substantial proportion of their carbon from regional pelagic sources, but contain individuals that forage within additional isotopically diverse local food webs, such as those supported by terrestrial plant sources, benthic production and macrophytes. In contrast, oceanic sharks seem to use carbon derived from between 30° and 50° of latitude. Global-scale compilations of stable isotope data combined with biogeochemical modelling generate hypotheses regarding animal behaviours that can be tested with other methodological approaches.

AB - Sharks are a diverse group of mobile predators that forage across varied spatial scales and have the potential to influence food web dynamics. The ecological consequences of recent declines in shark biomass may extend across broader geographic ranges if shark taxa display common behavioural traits. By tracking the original site of photosynthetic fixation of carbon atoms that were ultimately assimilated into muscle tissues of 5,394 sharks from 114 species, we identify globally consistent biogeographic traits in trophic interactions between sharks found in different habitats. We show that populations of shelf-dwelling sharks derive a substantial proportion of their carbon from regional pelagic sources, but contain individuals that forage within additional isotopically diverse local food webs, such as those supported by terrestrial plant sources, benthic production and macrophytes. In contrast, oceanic sharks seem to use carbon derived from between 30° and 50° of latitude. Global-scale compilations of stable isotope data combined with biogeochemical modelling generate hypotheses regarding animal behaviours that can be tested with other methodological approaches.

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=85040841021&partnerID=8YFLogxK

U2 - 10.1038/s41559-017-0432-z

DO - 10.1038/s41559-017-0432-z

M3 - Article

VL - 2

SP - 299

EP - 305

JO - Nature Ecology and Evolution

T2 - Nature Ecology and Evolution

JF - Nature Ecology and Evolution

SN - 2397-334X

IS - 2

ER -

Bird CS, Veríssimo A, Magozzi S, Abrantes KG, Aguilar A, Al-Reasi H y otros. A global perspective on the trophic geography of sharks. Nature Ecology and Evolution. 2018 feb 1;2(2):299-305. https://doi.org/10.1038/s41559-017-0432-z