Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: https://repositorio.inpa.gov.br/handle/1/14720
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dc.contributor.authorCarvalho, Anelena Lima de-
dc.contributor.authorNelson, Bruce Walker-
dc.contributor.authorBianchini, Milton C.-
dc.contributor.authorPlagnol, Daniela-
dc.contributor.authorKuplich, Tatiana Mora-
dc.contributor.authorDaly, Douglas Charles-
dc.date.accessioned2020-04-24T17:00:51Z-
dc.date.available2020-04-24T17:00:51Z-
dc.date.issued2013-
dc.identifier.urihttps://repositorio.inpa.gov.br/handle/1/14720-
dc.description.abstractWe map the extent, infer the life-cycle length and describe spatial and temporal patterns of flowering of sarmentose bamboos (Guadua spp) in upland forests of the southwest Amazon. We first examine the spectra and the spectral separation of forests with different bamboo life stages. False-color composites from orbital sensors going back to 1975 are capable of distinguishing life stages. These woody bamboos flower produce massive quantities of seeds and then die. Life stage is synchronized, forming a single cohort within each population. Bamboo dominates at least 161,500 km2 of forest, coincident with an area of recent or ongoing tectonic uplift, rapid mechanical erosion and poorly drained soils rich in exchangeable cations. Each bamboo population is confined to a single spatially continuous patch or to a core patch with small outliers. Using spatial congruence between pairs of mature-stage maps from different years, we estimate an average life cycle of 27-28 y. It is now possible to predict exactly where and approximately when new bamboo mortality events will occur. We also map 74 bamboo populations that flowered between 2001 and 2008 over the entire domain of bamboo-dominated forest. Population size averaged 330 km2. Flowering events of these populations are temporally and/or spatially separated, restricting or preventing gene exchange. Nonetheless, adjacent populations flower closer in time than expected by chance, forming flowering waves. This may be a consequence of allochronic divergence from fewer ancestral populations and suggests a long history of widespread bamboo in the southwest Amazon. © 2013 Carvalho et al.en
dc.language.isoenpt_BR
dc.relation.ispartofVolume 8, Número 1pt_BR
dc.rightsAttribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivs 3.0 Brazil*
dc.rights.urihttp://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-nd/3.0/br/*
dc.subjectBambooen
dc.subjectFloweringen
dc.subjectGeographic Distributionen
dc.subjectGuadua Sarcocarpaen
dc.subjectGuadua Weberbauerien
dc.subjectLife Cycleen
dc.subjectNonhumanen
dc.subjectPlant Ageen
dc.subjectPlant Developmenten
dc.subjectSeed Planten
dc.subjectPopulation Sizeen
dc.subjectPopulation Structureen
dc.subjectSeed Productionen
dc.subjectSpecies Diversityen
dc.subjectSpecies Dominanceen
dc.subjectBambusaen
dc.subjectCluster Analysisen
dc.subjectFlowersen
dc.subjectGeographyen
dc.subjectSouth Americaen
dc.subjectTreesen
dc.subjectBambusaen
dc.subjectGuaduaen
dc.subjectPhyllostachys Acutaen
dc.titleBamboo-Dominated Forests of the Southwest Amazon: Detection, Spatial Extent, Life Cycle Length and Flowering Wavesen
dc.typeArtigopt_BR
dc.identifier.doi10.1371/journal.pone.0054852-
dc.publisher.journalPLoS ONEpt_BR
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