BARTOMEUS Ignasi

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  • Integrative ecology, Estaci├│n Biol├│gica de Do├▒ana (EBD-CSIC), Seville, Spain
  • Agroecology, Biodiversity, Biological invasions, Climate change, Coexistence, Community ecology, Ecosystem functioning, Facilitation & Mutualism, Interaction networks, Landscape ecology, Pollination
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I am a researcher at EBD-CSIC (Do├▒ana Biological Station), Seville, funded by a Ram├│n y Cajal Fellowship. I am broadly interested in understanding how global change drivers impact community structure and composition, and how those impacts translate to the ecosystem functioning. I like to work with plant-pollinator communities because they show complex responses to land use change, climate warming or biological invasions, and encapsulate a critical ecosystem function, pollination. www.bartomeuslab.com

1 recommendation

2019-10-07
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Which pitfall traps and sampling efforts should be used to evaluate the effects of cropping systems on the taxonomic and functional composition of arthropod communities?
Antoine Gardarin and Muriel Valantin-Morison
10.5281/zenodo.3468920

Recommended by Ignasi Bartomeus based on reviews by C├ęcile ALBERT and Matthias Foellmer
On the importance of experimental design: pitfall traps and arthropod communities

Despite the increasing refinement of statistical methods, a robust experimental design is still one of the most important cornerstones to answer ecological and evolutionary questions. However, there is a strong trade-off between a perfect design and its feasibility. A common mantra is that more data is always better, but how much is enough is complex to answer, specially when we want to capture the spatial and temporal variability of a given process. Gardarin and Valantin-Morison [1] make an eff...

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2019-12-06
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Does phenology explain plant-pollinator interactions at different latitudes? An assessment of its explanatory power in plant-hoverfly networks in French calcareous grasslands
Natasha de Manincor, Nina Hautekeete, Yves Piquot, Bertrand Schatz, C├ędric Vanappelghem, Fran├žois Massol
10.5281/zenodo.2543768

Recommended by Anna Ekl├Âf based on reviews by Ignasi Bartomeus, Phillip P.A. Staniczenko and 1 anonymous reviewer
The role of phenology for determining plant-pollinator interactions along a latitudinal gradient

Increased knowledge of what factors are determining species interactions are of major importance for our understanding of dynamics and functionality of ecological communities [1]. Currently, when ongoing temperature modifications lead to changes in species temporal and spatial limits the subject gets increasingly topical. A species phenology determines whether it thrive or survive in its environment. However, as the phenologies of different species are not necessarily equally affected by environ...

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