Conservation physiology of marine fishes: state of the art and prospects for policy

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftReviewForskningfagfællebedømt

Standard

Conservation physiology of marine fishes : state of the art and prospects for policy. / McKenzie, David J.; Axelsson, Michael; Chabot, Denis; Claireaux, Guy; Cooke, Steven J.; Corner, Richard A.; De Boeck, Gudrun; Domenici, Paolo; Guerreiro, Pedro M.; Hamer, Bojan; Jørgensen, Christian; Killen, Shaun S.; Lefevre, Sjannie; Marras, Stefano; Michaelidis, Basile; Nilsson, Göran E.; Peck, Myron A.; Perez-Ruzafa, Angel; Rijnsdorp, Adriaan D.; Shiels, Holly A.; Steffensen, John Fleng; Svendsen, Jon C.; Svendsen, Morten Bo Søndergaard; Teal, Lorna R.; van der Meer, Jaap; Wang, Tobias; Wilson, Jonathan M.; Wilson, Rod W.; Metcalfe, Julian D.

I: Conservation Physiology, Bind 4, Nr. 1, cow046, 2016.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftReviewForskningfagfællebedømt

Harvard

McKenzie, DJ, Axelsson, M, Chabot, D, Claireaux, G, Cooke, SJ, Corner, RA, De Boeck, G, Domenici, P, Guerreiro, PM, Hamer, B, Jørgensen, C, Killen, SS, Lefevre, S, Marras, S, Michaelidis, B, Nilsson, GE, Peck, MA, Perez-Ruzafa, A, Rijnsdorp, AD, Shiels, HA, Steffensen, JF, Svendsen, JC, Svendsen, MBS, Teal, LR, van der Meer, J, Wang, T, Wilson, JM, Wilson, RW & Metcalfe, JD 2016, 'Conservation physiology of marine fishes: state of the art and prospects for policy', Conservation Physiology, bind 4, nr. 1, cow046. https://doi.org/10.1093/conphys/cow046

APA

McKenzie, D. J., Axelsson, M., Chabot, D., Claireaux, G., Cooke, S. J., Corner, R. A., ... Metcalfe, J. D. (2016). Conservation physiology of marine fishes: state of the art and prospects for policy. Conservation Physiology, 4(1), [cow046]. https://doi.org/10.1093/conphys/cow046

Vancouver

McKenzie DJ, Axelsson M, Chabot D, Claireaux G, Cooke SJ, Corner RA o.a. Conservation physiology of marine fishes: state of the art and prospects for policy. Conservation Physiology. 2016;4(1). cow046. https://doi.org/10.1093/conphys/cow046

Author

McKenzie, David J. ; Axelsson, Michael ; Chabot, Denis ; Claireaux, Guy ; Cooke, Steven J. ; Corner, Richard A. ; De Boeck, Gudrun ; Domenici, Paolo ; Guerreiro, Pedro M. ; Hamer, Bojan ; Jørgensen, Christian ; Killen, Shaun S. ; Lefevre, Sjannie ; Marras, Stefano ; Michaelidis, Basile ; Nilsson, Göran E. ; Peck, Myron A. ; Perez-Ruzafa, Angel ; Rijnsdorp, Adriaan D. ; Shiels, Holly A. ; Steffensen, John Fleng ; Svendsen, Jon C. ; Svendsen, Morten Bo Søndergaard ; Teal, Lorna R. ; van der Meer, Jaap ; Wang, Tobias ; Wilson, Jonathan M. ; Wilson, Rod W. ; Metcalfe, Julian D. / Conservation physiology of marine fishes : state of the art and prospects for policy. I: Conservation Physiology. 2016 ; Bind 4, Nr. 1.

Bibtex

@article{8c75f738a745402ba71c65db3a2760e4,
title = "Conservation physiology of marine fishes: state of the art and prospects for policy",
abstract = "The state of the art of research on the environmental physiology of marine fishes is reviewed from the perspective of how it can contribute to conservation of biodiversity and fishery resources. A major constraint to application of physiological knowledge for conservation of marine fishes is the limited knowledge base; international collaboration is needed to study the environmental physiology of a wider range of species. Multifactorial field and laboratory studies on biomarkers hold promise to relate ecophysiology directly to habitat quality and population status. The 'Fry paradigm' could have broad applications for conservation physiology research if it provides a universal mechanism to link physiological function with ecological performance and population dynamics of fishes, through effects of abiotic conditions on aerobic metabolic scope. The available data indicate, however, that the paradigm is not universal, so further research is required on a wide diversity of species. Fish physiologists should interact closely with researchers developing ecological models, in order to investigate how integrating physiological information improves confidence in projecting effects of global change; for example, with mechanistic models that define habitat suitability based upon potential for aerobic scope or outputs of a dynamic energy budget. One major challenge to upscaling from physiology of individuals to the level of species and communities is incorporating intraspecific variation, which could be a crucial component of species' resilience to global change. Understanding what fishes do in the wild is also a challenge, but techniques of biotelemetry and biologging are providing novel information towards effective conservation. Overall, fish physiologists must strive to render research outputs more applicable to management and decision-making. There are various potential avenues for information flow, in the shorter term directly through biomarker studies and in the longer term by collaborating with modellers and fishery biologists.",
author = "McKenzie, {David J.} and Michael Axelsson and Denis Chabot and Guy Claireaux and Cooke, {Steven J.} and Corner, {Richard A.} and {De Boeck}, Gudrun and Paolo Domenici and Guerreiro, {Pedro M.} and Bojan Hamer and Christian J{\o}rgensen and Killen, {Shaun S.} and Sjannie Lefevre and Stefano Marras and Basile Michaelidis and Nilsson, {G{\"o}ran E.} and Peck, {Myron A.} and Angel Perez-Ruzafa and Rijnsdorp, {Adriaan D.} and Shiels, {Holly A.} and Steffensen, {John Fleng} and Svendsen, {Jon C.} and Svendsen, {Morten Bo S{\o}ndergaard} and Teal, {Lorna R.} and {van der Meer}, Jaap and Tobias Wang and Wilson, {Jonathan M.} and Wilson, {Rod W.} and Metcalfe, {Julian D.}",
year = "2016",
doi = "10.1093/conphys/cow046",
language = "English",
volume = "4",
journal = "Conservation Physiology",
issn = "2051-1434",
publisher = "Oxford University Press",
number = "1",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Conservation physiology of marine fishes

T2 - state of the art and prospects for policy

AU - McKenzie, David J.

AU - Axelsson, Michael

AU - Chabot, Denis

AU - Claireaux, Guy

AU - Cooke, Steven J.

AU - Corner, Richard A.

AU - De Boeck, Gudrun

AU - Domenici, Paolo

AU - Guerreiro, Pedro M.

AU - Hamer, Bojan

AU - Jørgensen, Christian

AU - Killen, Shaun S.

AU - Lefevre, Sjannie

AU - Marras, Stefano

AU - Michaelidis, Basile

AU - Nilsson, Göran E.

AU - Peck, Myron A.

AU - Perez-Ruzafa, Angel

AU - Rijnsdorp, Adriaan D.

AU - Shiels, Holly A.

AU - Steffensen, John Fleng

AU - Svendsen, Jon C.

AU - Svendsen, Morten Bo Søndergaard

AU - Teal, Lorna R.

AU - van der Meer, Jaap

AU - Wang, Tobias

AU - Wilson, Jonathan M.

AU - Wilson, Rod W.

AU - Metcalfe, Julian D.

PY - 2016

Y1 - 2016

N2 - The state of the art of research on the environmental physiology of marine fishes is reviewed from the perspective of how it can contribute to conservation of biodiversity and fishery resources. A major constraint to application of physiological knowledge for conservation of marine fishes is the limited knowledge base; international collaboration is needed to study the environmental physiology of a wider range of species. Multifactorial field and laboratory studies on biomarkers hold promise to relate ecophysiology directly to habitat quality and population status. The 'Fry paradigm' could have broad applications for conservation physiology research if it provides a universal mechanism to link physiological function with ecological performance and population dynamics of fishes, through effects of abiotic conditions on aerobic metabolic scope. The available data indicate, however, that the paradigm is not universal, so further research is required on a wide diversity of species. Fish physiologists should interact closely with researchers developing ecological models, in order to investigate how integrating physiological information improves confidence in projecting effects of global change; for example, with mechanistic models that define habitat suitability based upon potential for aerobic scope or outputs of a dynamic energy budget. One major challenge to upscaling from physiology of individuals to the level of species and communities is incorporating intraspecific variation, which could be a crucial component of species' resilience to global change. Understanding what fishes do in the wild is also a challenge, but techniques of biotelemetry and biologging are providing novel information towards effective conservation. Overall, fish physiologists must strive to render research outputs more applicable to management and decision-making. There are various potential avenues for information flow, in the shorter term directly through biomarker studies and in the longer term by collaborating with modellers and fishery biologists.

AB - The state of the art of research on the environmental physiology of marine fishes is reviewed from the perspective of how it can contribute to conservation of biodiversity and fishery resources. A major constraint to application of physiological knowledge for conservation of marine fishes is the limited knowledge base; international collaboration is needed to study the environmental physiology of a wider range of species. Multifactorial field and laboratory studies on biomarkers hold promise to relate ecophysiology directly to habitat quality and population status. The 'Fry paradigm' could have broad applications for conservation physiology research if it provides a universal mechanism to link physiological function with ecological performance and population dynamics of fishes, through effects of abiotic conditions on aerobic metabolic scope. The available data indicate, however, that the paradigm is not universal, so further research is required on a wide diversity of species. Fish physiologists should interact closely with researchers developing ecological models, in order to investigate how integrating physiological information improves confidence in projecting effects of global change; for example, with mechanistic models that define habitat suitability based upon potential for aerobic scope or outputs of a dynamic energy budget. One major challenge to upscaling from physiology of individuals to the level of species and communities is incorporating intraspecific variation, which could be a crucial component of species' resilience to global change. Understanding what fishes do in the wild is also a challenge, but techniques of biotelemetry and biologging are providing novel information towards effective conservation. Overall, fish physiologists must strive to render research outputs more applicable to management and decision-making. There are various potential avenues for information flow, in the shorter term directly through biomarker studies and in the longer term by collaborating with modellers and fishery biologists.

U2 - 10.1093/conphys/cow046

DO - 10.1093/conphys/cow046

M3 - Review

C2 - 27766156

VL - 4

JO - Conservation Physiology

JF - Conservation Physiology

SN - 2051-1434

IS - 1

M1 - cow046

ER -

ID: 168543480