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Dynamics of alpine treelines: positive feedbacks and global, regional and local controls
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ABSTRACT

Whilst it is clear that increasing temperatures from global environmental change will impact the positions of alpine treelines, it is likely that a range of regional and local scaled factors will mediate the overall impact of global scale climate drivers. We summarized 12 categories of abiotic and biotic factors as 4 groups determining treeline positions. First, there are global factors related to climate-induced growth limitation and carbon limitation. Second, there are seven regional and local factors related to treeline dynamics including frost stress, topography, water stress, snow, wind, fire and non-fire disturbance. Third, species-specific factors can control treeline dynamics through their influence on reproduction and life history traits. Fourth, there are positive feedbacks in structuring the dynamics of treelines. Globally, the commonly accepted growth limitation hypothesis is that growth at a treeline is limited by temperature. Meanwhile, positive feedbacks between canopy cover and tree establishment are likely to control the spatial pattern and temporal dynamics of many treelines. The presence of non-linear dynamics at treelines has implications for the use of treelines as barometers of climate change because the lagged responses and abrupt shifts inherent in non-equilibrium systems may combine to mask the overall climate trend.


KEYWORD
alpine treeline , alternative stable state theory , global factor , positive feedbacks , regional and local factor
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이미지 / 테이블
  • [ Fig. 1. ]  Treeline region: ideas and concepts mainly according to Heikkinen et al. (2002) and Korner and Paulsen (2004).
    Treeline region: ideas and concepts mainly according to Heikkinen et al. (2002) and Korner and Paulsen (2004).
  • [ Table 1. ]  Global, regional, and local factors, species-specific traits, and positive feedbacks determining treeline positions in high altitude environments
    Global, regional, and local factors, species-specific traits, and positive feedbacks determining treeline positions in high altitude environments
  • [ Fig. 2. ]  Effects of global, regional, and local factors, species-specific traits and positive feedbacks on treeline migration. Double ended arrow indicates a feedback relationship between processes. Adapted from Tranquillini (1979), Smith et al. (2006) and concepts discussed in this paper.
    Effects of global, regional, and local factors, species-specific traits and positive feedbacks on treeline migration. Double ended arrow indicates a feedback relationship between processes. Adapted from Tranquillini (1979), Smith et al. (2006) and concepts discussed in this paper.
  • [ Fig. 3. ]  Model of the combined effects of temperature/resource availability and local/regional stress factors (e.g., freezing temperatures, snow pack, wind or high solar radiation) on canopy cover at the treeline. In two alternative representations of the same model: (a) canopy cover is shown as a function of temperature and resource availability, and (b) canopy cover is shown as a function of local and regional stress factors. Alternative stable states of forest and treeless alpine vegetation exist under the same external environmental conditions (zone of tension: grey area) depending on the frequency and intensity of local and regional stress factors. Abrupt transitions from forest to alpine vegetation or vice versa can occur at threshold temperature/resource conditions or due to disturbance by stress factors. Adapted from Murphy and Bowman (2012) and Malanson et al. (2011).
    Model of the combined effects of temperature/resource availability and local/regional stress factors (e.g., freezing temperatures, snow pack, wind or high solar radiation) on canopy cover at the treeline. In two alternative representations of the same model: (a) canopy cover is shown as a function of temperature and resource availability, and (b) canopy cover is shown as a function of local and regional stress factors. Alternative stable states of forest and treeless alpine vegetation exist under the same external environmental conditions (zone of tension: grey area) depending on the frequency and intensity of local and regional stress factors. Abrupt transitions from forest to alpine vegetation or vice versa can occur at threshold temperature/resource conditions or due to disturbance by stress factors. Adapted from Murphy and Bowman (2012) and Malanson et al. (2011).
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