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dc.contributor.author Kooyman, Robert M.
dc.contributor.author Wilf, Peter
dc.contributor.author Barreda, Viviana Dora
dc.contributor.author Carpenter, Raymond J.
dc.contributor.author Jordan, Gregory J.
dc.contributor.author Sniderman, J. M. Kale
dc.contributor.author Allen, Andrew
dc.contributor.author Brodribb, Timothy J.
dc.contributor.author Crayn, Darren
dc.contributor.author Feild, Taylor S.
dc.contributor.author Laffan, Shawn W.
dc.contributor.author Lusk, Christopher H.
dc.contributor.author Rossetto, Maurizio
dc.contributor.author Weston, Peter H.
dc.date.available 2017-12-06T21:42:33Z
dc.date.issued 2014-11
dc.identifier.citation Kooyman, Robert M.; Wilf, Peter; Barreda, Viviana Dora; Carpenter, Raymond J.; Jordan, Gregory J.; et al.; Paleo-Antarctic rainforest into the modern Old World tropics: The rich past and threatened future of the “southern wet forest survivors”; Botanical Society of America; American Journal of Botany; 112; 1; 11-2014; 2121-2135
dc.identifier.issn 0002-9122
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/11336/29897
dc.description.abstract Premise of study: Have Gondwanan rainforest floral associations survived? Where do they occur today? Have they survived continuously in particular locations? How significant is their living floristic signal? We revisit these classic questions in light of significant recent increases in relevant paleobotanical data. Methods: We traced the extinction and persistence of lineages and associations through the past across four now separated regions—Australia, New Zealand, Patagonia, and Antarctica—using fossil occurrence data from 63 well-dated Gondwanan rainforest sites and 396 constituent taxa. Fossil sites were allocated to four age groups: Cretaceous, Paleocene–Eocene, Neogene plus Oligocene, and Pleistocene. We compared the modern and ancient distributions of lineages represented in the fossil record to see if dissimilarity increased with time. We quantified similarity–dissimilarity of composition and taxonomic structure among fossil assemblages, and between fossil and modern assemblages. Key results: Strong similarities between ancient Patagonia and Australia confirmed shared Gondwanan rainforest history, but more of the lineages persisted in Australia. Samples of ancient Australia grouped with the extant floras of Australia, New Guinea, New Caledonia, Fiji, and Mt. Kinabalu. Decreasing similarity through time among the regional floras of Antarctica, Patagonia, New Zealand, and southern Australia reflects multiple extinction events. Conclusions: Gondwanan rainforest lineages contribute significantly to modern rainforest community assembly and often co-occur in widely separated assemblages far from their early fossil records. Understanding how and where lineages from ancient Gondwanan assemblages co-occur today has implications for the conservation of global rainforest vegetation, including in the Old World tropics.
dc.format application/pdf
dc.language.iso eng
dc.publisher Botanical Society of America
dc.rights info:eu-repo/semantics/restrictedAccess
dc.rights.uri https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/2.5/ar/
dc.subject PALAEOBOTANY
dc.subject GONDWANA
dc.subject BIOGEOGRAPHY
dc.subject RAINFORESTS
dc.subject.classification Meteorología y Ciencias Atmosféricas
dc.subject.classification Ciencias de la Tierra y relacionadas con el Medio Ambiente
dc.subject.classification CIENCIAS NATURALES Y EXACTAS
dc.title Paleo-Antarctic rainforest into the modern Old World tropics: The rich past and threatened future of the “southern wet forest survivors”
dc.type info:eu-repo/semantics/article
dc.type info:ar-repo/semantics/artículo
dc.type info:eu-repo/semantics/publishedVersion
dc.date.updated 2017-12-04T20:04:07Z
dc.journal.volume 112
dc.journal.number 1
dc.journal.pagination 2121-2135
dc.journal.pais Estados Unidos
dc.description.fil Fil: Kooyman, Robert M.. Macquarie University; Australia. Royal Botanic Gardens and Domain Trust; Australia
dc.description.fil Fil: Wilf, Peter. State University of Pennsylvania; Estados Unidos
dc.description.fil Fil: Barreda, Viviana Dora. Consejo Nacional de Investigaciones Científicas y Técnicas. Oficina de Coordinación Administrativa Parque Centenario. Museo Argentino de Ciencias Naturales "Bernardino Rivadavia"; Argentina
dc.description.fil Fil: Carpenter, Raymond J.. University of Adelaide; Australia
dc.description.fil Fil: Jordan, Gregory J.. University of Tasmania; Australia
dc.description.fil Fil: Sniderman, J. M. Kale. The University of Melbourne; Australia
dc.description.fil Fil: Allen, Andrew. Macquarie University; Australia
dc.description.fil Fil: Brodribb, Timothy J.. University of Tasmania; Australia
dc.description.fil Fil: Crayn, Darren. James Cook University; Australia
dc.description.fil Fil: Feild, Taylor S.. James Cook University; Australia
dc.description.fil Fil: Laffan, Shawn W.. University of New South Wales; Australia
dc.description.fil Fil: Lusk, Christopher H.. University of Waikato; Nueva Zelanda
dc.description.fil Fil: Rossetto, Maurizio. Royal Botanic Gardens and Domain Trust; Australia
dc.description.fil Fil: Weston, Peter H.. Royal Botanic Gardens and Domain Trust; Australia
dc.journal.title American Journal of Botany
dc.relation.alternativeid info:eu-repo/semantics/altIdentifier/doi/http://dx.doi.org/10.3732/ajb.1400340
dc.relation.alternativeid info:eu-repo/semantics/altIdentifier/url/http://www.amjbot.org/content/101/12/2121


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info:eu-repo/semantics/restrictedAccess Excepto donde se diga explícitamente, este item se publica bajo la siguiente descripción: Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 2.5 Unported (CC BY-NC-SA 2.5)