Use este identificador para citar ou linkar para este item: https://repositorio.inpa.gov.br/handle/1/16813
Título: Biology, ecology and biogeography of the South American silver croaker, an important Neotropical fish species in South America
Autor: Queiroz-Sousa, Jamile
Brambilla, Eduardo Meneguzzi
Garcia-Ayala, James Raul
Travassos, Fabio Alexandre
Daga, Vanessa Salete
Padial, André Andrian
Simões Vitule, Jean Ricardo
Palavras-chave: Anthropogenic Effect
Autecology
Biogeography
Biology
Climate Effect
Conservation Management
Fishery Management
Invasive Species
Neotropical Region
Perciform
Spatial Distribution
South America
Animalsia
Data do documento: 2018
Revista: Reviews in Fish Biology and Fisheries
Encontra-se em: Volume 28, Número 4, Pags. 693-714
Abstract: The South American silver croaker is a popular fish that has recently received substantial attention from scientists, mainly due to its importance as source of animal protein and as a key fisheries species. However, little is known about the conditions that explain its historical and current spatial distribution, both in its native habitat and where it is a successful invasive species. The aim of the present study was to explore the ecological information available for this species, to then critically examine ecological theories related to the conditions underpinning its success. To this end, an exhaustive literature search was conducted with the immediate aim of investigating whether the success of South American silver croaker was driven by species-climate or species–human interactions. The non-native populations were found to occupy climate niche spaces different from those observed in their native ranges. In addition, it was clear that humans played a role in facilitating the large-scale dispersion of silver croaker, and assisted as agents of impact driving the observed current and, probably, the future spatial distribution, which we can predict from our data and from the pattern of propagule pressure. Overall, the current biogeography of this species illustrates how the construction of dams, along with the introduction and stocking of non-native species, overfishing and other human activities can alter fish populations and assemblages. Such processes can reduce native species, increase the abundance and distribution of invasive species, as well as cause changes in life-history traits and genetic variability, all with long-term socioeconomic consequences. © 2018, Springer International Publishing AG, part of Springer Nature.
DOI: 10.1007/s11160-018-9526-1
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