Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/10773/37827
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dc.contributor.authorFernandes, Joana Filipapt_PT
dc.contributor.authorCalado, Ricardopt_PT
dc.contributor.authorJerónimo, Danielpt_PT
dc.contributor.authorMadeira, Dianapt_PT
dc.date.accessioned2023-05-22T09:52:35Z-
dc.date.issued2023-04-27-
dc.identifier.issn0306-4565pt_PT
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10773/37827-
dc.description.abstractGlobal projections predict significant increases in ocean temperature and changes in ocean chemistry, including salinity variations by 2100. This has led to a substantial interest in the study of thermal ecophysiology, as temperature is a major factor shaping marine ectotherm communities. However, responses to temperature may be influenced by other factors such as salinity, highlighting the relevance of multiple stressor studies. In the present work, we experimentally evaluated the thermal tolerance of the marine ragworm Hediste diversicolor under predicted global change scenarios. Organisms were subjected to an experimental trial under control (24 °C), and two temperature treatment scenarios (ocean warming +3 °C – (27 °C) and heat wave +6 °C – (30 °C)), combined with salinity variations (20 and 30) in a full factorial design for 29 days. Environmental data from the field were collected during 2019 and 2020. At day 30 post exposure, upper thermal limits (Critical Thermal Maximum - CTMax), thermal safety margins (TSM) and acclimation capacity were measured. Higher acclimation temperatures led to higher thermal tolerance limits, confirming that H. diversicolor features some physiological plasticity, acclimation capacity and a positive thermal safety margin. This margin was greater considering in situ temperature data from 2019 than maximum temperatures for 2020 (CTMax > maximum habitat temperature–MHT). Moreover, smaller organisms displayed higher upper thermal limits suggesting that thermal tolerance is size dependent. Ragworms subjected to higher salinity also showed a higher CTMax than those acclimated to lower salinity. However, temperature and salinity showed an additive effect on CTMax, as no significant interaction was detected. We conclude that H. diversicolor can easily acclimate to increased water temperature, independently of salinity variations. Given the key role of ragworms in food webs in estuaries and coastal lagoons, substrate bioturbation and aquaculture, this information is relevant to support conservation actions, optimize culture protocols and identify thermal resistant strains.pt_PT
dc.language.isoengpt_PT
dc.publisherElsevierpt_PT
dc.relationMAR-02.01.01- FEAMP-0038pt_PT
dc.relationinfo:eu-repo/grantAgreement/FCT/6817 - DCRRNI ID/UIDP%2F50017%2F2020/PTpt_PT
dc.relationinfo:eu-repo/grantAgreement/FCT/6817 - DCRRNI ID/UIDB%2F50017%2F2020/PTpt_PT
dc.relationLA/P/0094/2020pt_PT
dc.relationinfo:eu-repo/grantAgreement/FCT/CEEC IND 2018/CEECIND%2F01250%2F2018%2FCP1559%2FCT0007/PTpt_PT
dc.relationinfo:eu-repo/grantAgreement/FCT/OE/2021.04675.BD/PTpt_PT
dc.relationinfo:eu-repo/grantAgreement/FCT/POR_CENTRO/PD%2FBD%2F127989%2F2016/PTpt_PT
dc.rightsembargoedAccesspt_PT
dc.rights.urihttp://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-nd/4.0/pt_PT
dc.subjectMultiple stressorspt_PT
dc.subjectPolychaetept_PT
dc.subjectOcean warmingpt_PT
dc.subjectPhysiologypt_PT
dc.subjectCritical thermal maximumpt_PT
dc.titleThermal tolerance limits and physiological traits as indicators of Hediste diversicolor's acclimation capacity to global and local change driverspt_PT
dc.typearticlept_PT
dc.description.versionpublishedpt_PT
dc.peerreviewedyespt_PT
degois.publication.titleJournal of Thermal Biologypt_PT
dc.date.embargo2024-04-27-
dc.identifier.doi10.1016/j.jtherbio.2023.103577pt_PT
dc.identifier.articlenumber103577pt_PT
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