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dc.contributor.authorJuan-Jorda, Maria Jose-
dc.contributor.authorMosqueira, Iago-
dc.contributor.authorFreire, Juan-
dc.contributor.authorDulvy, Nicholas K.-
dc.date.accessioned2019-05-17T08:47:38Z-
dc.date.available2019-05-17T08:47:38Z-
dc.date.issued2013-
dc.identifierISI:000318494000001-
dc.identifier.citationREVIEWS IN FISH BIOLOGY AND FISHERIES, 2013, 23, 135-155-
dc.identifier.issn0960-3166-
dc.identifier.urihttp://dspace.azti.es/handle/24689/536-
dc.description.abstractThe scombrids (tunas, bonitos, Spanish mackerels and mackerels) sustain some of the most important fisheries in the world and their sustainable management depends on better understanding of their life history strategies. Here, we first assemble life history information on maximum size, growth, longevity, maturity, fecundity and spawning duration and interval for all scombrid species. Second we characterize their life history patterns and trait co-variation and evaluate how many principal axes of trait variation underlie scombrid life history strategies. Most of their life history variation can be explained along three axes or dimensions: size, speed, and reproductive schedule. Body size governs the first axis ranking species along a small-large continuum. The second axis was mostly influenced by time-related traits, such as longevity, growth rates, spawning duration, time between spawning events, ranking species along a slow-fast continuum of life histories. Scombrid species with the slowest life histories such as Atlantic bluefin tuna Thunnus thynnus and Atlantic mackerel Scomber scombrus tend to inhabit more temperate waters while species with faster life histories such as yellowfin tuna Thunnus albacares and short mackerel Rastrelliger brachysoma are typically found in more tropical waters. The third axis comprises the negative relationship between number of eggs produced at length of maturity and rate in gain of fecundity with size describing the schedule of reproductive allocation which reflects a fundamental trade-off between reproduction and growth. Finally, in addition we show that the life history strategies of scombrids conform more closely to the Periodic and Opportunistic strategists within the triangular model of fish life histories.-
dc.language.isoeng-
dc.publisherSPRINGER-
dc.subjectSexual dimorphism-
dc.subjectLife history trade-offs-
dc.subjectMortality-
dc.subjectData-poor species-
dc.subjectData-poor methods-
dc.subjectConservation-
dc.subjectMammals-
dc.subjectLife history data set-
dc.subjectKINGFISH SCOMBEROMORUS-COMMERSON-
dc.subjectSULTANATE-OF-OMAN-
dc.subjectPOPULATION REGULATION-
dc.subjectAMERICAN FISHES-
dc.subjectEXTINCTION RISK-
dc.subjectCOASTAL WATERS-
dc.subjectTELEOST FISHES-
dc.subjectK-SELECTION-
dc.subjectPATTERNS-
dc.subjectEVOLUTION-
dc.titleLife in 3-D: life history strategies in tunas, mackerels and bonitos-
dc.typeReview-
dc.identifier.journalREVIEWS IN FISH BIOLOGY AND FISHERIES-
dc.format.page135-155-
dc.format.volume23-
dc.contributor.funderEU Marie Curie Early Stage Research Training project METAOCEANS [MEST-CT-2005-019678]-
dc.contributor.funderMaria Barbeito Scholarship from Xunta de Galicia, Spain-
dc.contributor.funderNatural Environment Research Council of Canada-
dc.identifier.e-issn1573-5184-
dc.identifier.doi10.1007/s11160-012-9284-4-
Appears in Publication types:Artículos científicos



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