Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/2440/69796
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Type: Journal article
Title: Neuroimmunological effects of physical exercise in depression
Author: Eyre, H.
Baune, B.
Citation: Brain Behavior and Immunity, 2012; 26(2):251-266
Publisher: Academic Press Inc
Issue Date: 2012
ISSN: 0889-1591
1090-2139
Statement of
Responsibility: 
Camille Mellin, Bayden D. Russell, Sean D. Connell, Barry W. Brook and Damien A. Fordham
Abstract: Aim: We modelled the spatial abundance patterns of two abalone species (Haliotis rubra Donovan 1808 and H. laevigata Leach 1814) inhabiting inshore rocky reefs to better understand the importance of current sea surface temperature (SST) (among other predictors) and, ultimately, the effect of future climate change, on marine molluscs. Location: Southern Australia. Methods: We used an ensemble species distribution modelling approach that combined likelihood-based generalized linear models and boosted regression trees. For each modelling technique, a two-step procedure was used to predict: (1) the current probability of presence, followed by (2) current abundance conditional on presence. The resulting models were validated using an independent, spatially explicit dataset of abalone abundance patterns in Victoria. Results: For both species, the presence of reef was the main driver of abalone occurrence, while SST was the main driver of spatial abundance patterns. Predictive maps at c. 1-km resolution showed maximal abundance on shallow coastal reefs characterized by mild winter SSTs for both species. Main conclusions: Sea surface temperature was a major driver of abundance patterns for both abalone species, and the resulting ensemble models were used to build fine-resolution predictive range maps (c. 1 km) that incorporate measures of habitat suitability and quality in support of resource management. By integrating this output with structured spatial population models, a more robust understanding of the potential impacts of threatening human processes such as climate change can be established.
Keywords: Abalone; boosted regression trees; generalized linear models; Haliotis; sea surface temperature; species distribution modelling
Rights: Copyright 2011 Blackwell Publishing Ltd
RMID: 0020116391
DOI: 10.1016/j.bbi.2011.09.015
Description (link): http://www.journals.elsevier.com/brain-behavior-and-immunity/
Appears in Collections:Psychiatry publications

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