COS 92
Climate Change: Ranges And Phenology II

Thursday, August 14, 2014: 8:00 AM-11:30 AM
309/310, Sacramento Convention Center
8:00 AM
 Effects of experimental warming on phenology and morphology of an aquatic insect (Odonata)
Karen E. Mabry, New Mexico State University; Shannon McCauley, University of Toronto Mississauga; John I. Hammond, University of New Mexico; Dachin Frances, University of Toronto Mississauga
8:20 AM Cancelled
 Tolerance of the invasive apple snail Pomacea maculata to low temperatures
Lewis E. Deaton, Univrsity of Louisiana at Lafayette; Jacoby Carter, US Geological Survey; Brody LeBlanc, University of Louisiana at Lafayette; Sergio Merino, Louisiana Department of Wildlife and Fisheries
8:40 AM
 Do novel competitors shape species' response to climate change?
Jake M. Alexander, University of Lausanne; Jeffrey M. Diez, University of California, Riverside; Jonathan M. Levine, ETH Zurich
9:00 AM
 Environmental cues under climate change: teasing apart the influence of photoperiod and temperature during the development of dormancy in spruce (Picea glauca)
Jill A. Hamilton, University of Alberta; Walid El Kayal, University of Alberta; Adriana Arango-Velez, University of Alberta; Janice Cooke, University of Alberta
9:20 AM
 Birds distributions change, but not always in response to climate
Paul Caplat, Lund University; Catherine Davey, Lund University; Åke Lindström, Lund University
9:40 AM
9:50 AM
 How will eastern tent caterpillars respond to climate change?
Mariana Abarca, The George Washington University; John T. Lill, George Washington University
10:10 AM
 Climate conditions on overwintering grounds influence the phenology and speed of spring migration for temperate migrants in the Upper Midwest
Eric J. Ross, University of Wisconsin-Madison; Karine Princé, University of Wisconsin-Madison; Benjamin Zuckerberg, University of Wisconsin-Madison
10:30 AM
 A test for a species range shift based on stochastic dominance
Emily A. Moberg, Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution; Andrew Solow, Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution
10:50 AM
 Timing is everything: subalpine wildflower phenology is driven by snow and traits
Elinore J. Theobald, University of Washington; Janneke HilleRisLambers, University of Washington
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