SPECIAL FEATURE ECOLOGICAL CONSEQUENCES OF CLIMATE EXTREMES
Climate extremes initiate ecosystem-regulating functions while maintaining productivity
Version of Record online: 15 APR 2011
© 2011 The Authors. Journal of Ecology © 2011 British Ecological Society
Journal of Ecology
Volume 99, Issue 3, pages 689–702, May 2011
How to Cite
Jentsch, A., Kreyling, J., Elmer, M., Gellesch, E., Glaser, B., Grant, K., Hein, R., Lara, M., Mirzae, H., Nadler, S. E., Nagy, L., Otieno, D., Pritsch, K., Rascher, U., Schädler, M., Schloter, M., Singh, B. K., Stadler, J., Walter, J., Wellstein, C., Wöllecke, J. and Beierkuhnlein, C. (2011), Climate extremes initiate ecosystem-regulating functions while maintaining productivity. Journal of Ecology, 99: 689–702. doi: 10.1111/j.1365-2745.2011.01817.x
- Issue online: 15 APR 2011
- Version of Record online: 15 APR 2011
- Received 15 August 2010; accepted 1 February 2011 Handling Editor: Melinda Smith
Table S1. Search items for searching the ISI Web of Science® Data base for publications on weather events and climate extremes. Asterisks are place holders within the search string.
Table S2. Links for searching the ISI Web of Science® Data base for publications on weather events and climate extremes.
Table S3. Sampling years of all response parameters presented in Figure 1. Given are data from years with maximum drought effect.
Figure S1. Research on ecological effects of climate extremes and weather events based on publications found in the ISI Web of Science (for search details see Table 2) (a) Temporal development of the number of publications on climate extremes (n = 380) in the last two decade (shown is only the last decade); total yield 1134 peer-reviewed papers. (b) Studied extreme weather events (n = 464 including double or triple assignments) of the relevant peer-reviewed papers (n = 380) yielded by the literature study. Twenty four publications did not specify the event. (c) Research activity in the three main biomes by proportion of publications based on 380 peer-reviewed papers particularly studying effects of climate extremes on ecosystem functions. Grassland includes deserts, peat and wetlands. Shrubland includes tundra. Any one paper may have been assigned to multiple subject areas. (d) Studied effects of extreme weather events on ecosystem properties arranged by ecosystem services and functions based on 380 peer-reviewed papers particularly studying effects of climate extremes on ecosystem functions.
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