Climate niche shift in invasive species: the case of the brown anole
Article first published online: 7 OCT 2011
© 2011 The Linnean Society of London
Biological Journal of the Linnean Society
Volume 104, Issue 4, pages 943–954, December 2011
How to Cite
ANGETTER, L.-S., LÖTTERS, S. and RÖDDER, D. (2011), Climate niche shift in invasive species: the case of the brown anole. Biological Journal of the Linnean Society, 104: 943–954. doi: 10.1111/j.1095-8312.2011.01780.x
- Issue published online: 27 OCT 2011
- Article first published online: 7 OCT 2011
- Received 12 January 2011; revised 1 July 2011; accepted for publication 1 July 2011
Table S1. Correlation matrix of bioclimatic values (Pearson's R2) within the study area. bio1, annual mean temperature; bio2, mean diurnal range [mean of monthly (maximum temp – minimum temp)]; bio3, isothermality (bio2/bio7) (* 100); bio4, temperature seasonality (SD × 100); bio5, maximum temperature of warmest month; bio6, minimum temperature of coldest month; bio7, temperature annual range (bio5 – bio6); bio8, mean temperature of wettest quarter; bio9, mean temperature of driest quarter; bio10, mean temperature of warmest quarter; bio11, mean temperature of coldest quarter; bio12, annual precipitation; bio13, precipitation of wettest month; bio14, precipitation of driest month; bio15, precipitation seasonality (coefficient of variation); bio16, precipitation of wettest quarter; bio17, precipitation of driest quarter; bio18, precipitation of warmest quarter; bio19, precipitation of coldest quarter.
Table S2. Area under the curve (AUC) values per model developed with species records filtered in environmental space in order to reduce possible autocorrelation effects, niche overlap, similarity and identity in terms of Schoener's index (D) values and assessment of niche similarity and equivalency via randomization tests (see text). nat, native; inv, invasive; ns, not significant. Values in which observed (OBS) overlap is higher than the null distribution are shown in bold and values in which overlap is lower are in italics. Note that AUC values are only comparable within the native or invasive samples because they depend on the number of records used for computations and the extent of the study area.
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