Primary Research Article
Diatoms can be an important exception to temperature–size rules at species and community levels of organization
Version of Record online: 18 AUG 2013
© 2013 John Wiley & Sons Ltd
This is an open access article under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits use, distribution and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.
Global Change Biology
Volume 19, Issue 11, pages 3540–3552, November 2013
How to Cite
Adams, G. L., Pichler, D. E., Cox, E. J., O'Gorman, E. J., Seeney, A., Woodward, G. and Reuman, D. C. (2013), Diatoms can be an important exception to temperature–size rules at species and community levels of organization. Global Change Biology, 19: 3540–3552. doi: 10.1111/gcb.12285
- Issue online: 11 OCT 2013
- Version of Record online: 18 AUG 2013
- Accepted manuscript online: 9 JUN 2013 11:47PM EST
- Manuscript Accepted: 20 MAY 2013
- Manuscript Received: 21 NOV 2012
- UK Natural Environment Research Council. Grant Numbers: NE/H525797/1, NE/H020705/1, NE/I010963, NE/I011889/1
Figure S1. Plots showing a comparison of water chemistry in the Hengill streams to other sites.
Figure S2. Photographs illustrating shape approximations of a diatom species with an unusual valve outline.
Figure S3. Linear regression plots of temperature against log10 valve area for 31 diatom species that were present in at least 2 of the sampled streams.
Figure S4. Community-level plots showing mean log10 valve area for 8 different abiotic variables in the fourteen streams, analogous to Fig. 3 in the main text.
Table S1. Water chemistry data for the fourteen streams.
Table S2. Correlation analysis results of temperature against abiotic variables in the fourteen streams.
Table S3. Valve areas of thirteen diatom species comparing old and new shape approximations.
Table S4. Slopes and P-values from linear regressions of temperature against log10 valve width for 31 species of diatom found in at least 2 of the sampled streams.
Table S5. Matrix showing the proportion of the total community size change between streams that is due to intraspecific effects.
Table S6. Matrix showing the proportional contribution of species turnover to overall species compositional differences between streams.
Table S7. Slopes and P-values from linear regressions of 8 different abiotic variables against log10 valve area for 31 species of diatom found in at least 2 of the sampled streams.
Table S8. Summary of significant results in Table S7.
Table S9. Results from linear and quadratic regressions of temperature and 8 other abiotic variables against mean log10 valve area in the fourteen streams.
Table S12. List of all sampled species names with their respective authorities.
|gcb12285-sup-0002-TableS10.csv||CSV document||80K||Table S10. Size measurements (valve width and length) of diatom individuals sampled from the fourteen streams.|
|gcb12285-sup-0003-TableS11.csv||CSV document||11K||Table S11. Count data for all diatom species found in each of the fourteen streams.|
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