Responses to projected changes in climate and UV-B at the species level.

@article{Callaghan2004ResponsesTP,
  title={Responses to projected changes in climate and UV-B at the species level.},
  author={Terry V. Callaghan and Lars Olof Bj{\"o}rn and Yuri I. Chernov and Terry Lynn Chapin and Torben R. Christensen and Brian Huntley and Rolf Anker Ims and Margareta Johansson and Dyanna Jolly and Sven Jonasson and Nadya Matveyeva and Nicolai S. Panikov and Walter C. Oechel and Gus R Shaver and Josef Elster and Ingibj{\"o}rg Svala J{\'o}nsd{\'o}ttir and Kari Laine and Kari Taulavuori and Erja Taulavuori and Christoph Z{\"o}ckler},
  journal={Ambio},
  year={2004},
  volume={33 7},
  pages={418-35}
}
Environmental manipulation experiments showed that species respond individualistically to each environmental-change variable. The greatest responses of plants were generally to nutrient, particularly nitrogen, addition. Summer warming experiments showed that woody plant responses were dominant and that mosses and lichens became less abundant. Responses to warming were controlled by moisture availability and snow cover. Many invertebrates increased population growth in response to summer warming… CONTINUE READING

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