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dc.creatorYoung, Kenneth R.en
dc.date.accessioned2015-09-09T15:49:51Zen
dc.date.available2015-09-09T15:49:51Zen
dc.date.issued2009en
dc.identifier.citationKenneth R. Young. Andean Land Use And Biodiversity: Humanized Landscapes In A Time Of Change. Missouri Botanical Garden, 96(3):492-507. 2009. DOI: 10.3417/2008035en
dc.identifier.issn0026-6493en
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/2152/31034en
dc.description.abstractSome landscapes Cannot be understood without reference., to the kinds. degrees, kinds, degrees, and history of human-caused modifications to the Earth's surface. The tropical latitudes of the Andes represent one such place, with agricultural land-use systems appearing in the Early Holocene. Current land use includes both intensive and extensive grazing and crop- or tree-based agricultural systems found across virtually the, entire range of possible elevations and humidity regimes. Biodiversity found in or adjacent to such humanized landscapes will have been altered in abundance. composition, and distribution in relation to the resiliency of the native Species to harvest, hold cover modifications, and other deliberate or inadvertent human land uses. In addition, the geometries of land cover, resulting flout difference among the shapes, sizes, connectivities, and physical structures of the patches, corridors, and matrices that compose landscape mosaics, will constrain biodiversity, often in predictable ways. This article proposes a conceptual model that alter ins that the Continued persistence of native species may depend as much oil the shifting Of Andean landscape mosaics as on species characteristics, themselves. Furthermore, mountains such as the Andes display long gradients of environmental Conditions that after in relation to latitude, soil moisture, aspect, and elevation. Global environmental change will shift these, especially temperature and humidity regimes along elevational gradients, causing Changes outside the historical range of variation for some species. Both land-use systems and Conservation efforts will need to respond spatially to these shifts in the future, at both landscape and regional scales.en
dc.description.sponsorshipen
dc.language.isoEnglishen
dc.rightsAdministrative deposit of works to Texas ScholarWorks: This works author(s) is or was a University faculty member, student or staff member; this article is already available through open access or the publisher allows a PDF version of the article to be freely posted online. The library makes the deposit as a matter of fair use (for scholarly, educational, and research purposes), and to preserve the work and further secure public access to the works of the University.en
dc.subjectandesen
dc.subjectclimate changeen
dc.subjecthuman impacten
dc.subjectland useen
dc.subjectland use/land coveren
dc.subjectchangeen
dc.subjectlandscape ecologyen
dc.subjectclimate-changeen
dc.subjecttropical andesen
dc.subjecthabitat heterogeneityen
dc.subjectperuvian andesen
dc.subjectnational-parken
dc.subjectrain-foresten
dc.subjecthistoryen
dc.subjectplanten
dc.subjectdiversityen
dc.subjectpatternsen
dc.subjectplant sciencesen
dc.titleAndean Land Use And Biodiversity: Humanized Landscapes In A Time Of Changeen
dc.typeArticle; Proceedings Paperen
dc.rights.holderen
dc.description.departmentGeography and the Environmenten
dc.identifier.doi10.3417/2008035en
dc.identifier.urlen
dc.contributor.utaustinauthorYoung, Kenneth R.en
dc.relation.ispartofserialAnnals of the Missouri Botanical Gardenen


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