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Twenty-first-century climate change impacts on marine animal biomass and ecosystem structure across ocean basins
Bryndum-Buchholz, Andrea (Dalhousie University. Department of Biology)
Tittensor, Derek P. (Dalhousie University. Department of Biology)
Blanchard, Julia L. (University of Tasmania. Center for Marine Socioecology)
Cheung, William W. L. (University of British Columbia. Institute for the Oceans and Fisheries)
Coll, Marta (Institut de Ciències del Mar)
Galbraith, Eric (Universitat Autònoma de Barcelona. Institut de Ciència i Tecnologia Ambientals)
Jennings, Simon (University of East Anglia. School of Environmental Sciences)
Maury, Olivier (University of Cape Town. International Lab. ICEMASA)
Lotze, Heike K. (Dalhousie University. Department of Biology)

Data: 2019
Resum: Climate change effects on marine ecosystems include impacts on primary production, ocean temperature, species distributions, and abundance at local to global scales. These changes will significantly alter marine ecosystem structure and function with associated socio-economic impacts on ecosystem services, marine fisheries, and fishery-dependent societies. Yet how these changes may play out among ocean basins over the 21st century remains unclear, with most projections coming from single ecosystem models that do not adequately capture the range of model uncertainty. We address this by using six marine ecosystem models within the Fisheries and Marine Ecosystem Model Intercomparison Project (Fish-MIP) to analyze responses of marine animal biomass in all major ocean basins to contrasting climate change scenarios. Under a high emissions scenario (RCP8. 5), total marine animal biomass declined by an ensemble mean of 15%-30% (±12%-17%) in the North and South Atlantic and Pacific, and the Indian Ocean by 2100, whereas polar ocean basins experienced a 20%-80% (±35%-200%) increase. Uncertainty and model disagreement were greatest in the Arctic and smallest in the South Pacific Ocean. Projected changes were reduced under a low (RCP2. 6) emissions scenario. Under RCP2. 6 and RCP8. 5, biomass projections were highly correlated with changes in net primary production and negatively correlated with projected sea surface temperature increases across all ocean basins except the polar oceans. Ecosystem structure was projected to shift as animal biomass concentrated in different size-classes across ocean basins and emissions scenarios. We highlight that climate change mitigation measures could moderate the impacts on marine animal biomass by reducing biomass declines in the Pacific, Atlantic, and Indian Ocean basins. The range of individual model projections emphasizes the importance of using an ensemble approach in assessing uncertainty of future change.
Ajuts: European Commission 682602
Nota: Unidad de excelencia María de Maeztu MdM-2015-0552
Drets: Tots els drets reservats.
Llengua: Anglès
Document: Article ; recerca ; Versió acceptada per publicar
Matèria: Climate change ; Ensemble modeling ; Future projection ; Marine animal biomass ; Marine ecosystem models ; Model intercomparison ; Ocean basins ; Uncertainty
Publicat a: Global change biology, Vol. 25, issue 2 (Feb. 2019) , p. 459-472, ISSN 1365-2486

DOI: 10.1111/gcb.14512
PMID: 30408274


Article. Postprint
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Documents de recerca > Documents dels grups de recerca de la UAB > Centres i grups de recerca (producció científica) > Ciències > Institut de Ciència i Tecnologia Ambientals (ICTA)
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 Registre creat el 2021-04-14, darrera modificació el 2022-09-03



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