Last edited by Nikorn
Tuesday, July 21, 2020 | History

3 edition of Multiple Stressor Effects in Relation to Declining Amphibian Populations (Stp, 1443) (Stp, 1443) found in the catalog.

Multiple Stressor Effects in Relation to Declining Amphibian Populations (Stp, 1443) (Stp, 1443)

  • 265 Want to read
  • 28 Currently reading

Published by ASTM International .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Testing of materials,
  • Life Sciences - Anatomy & Physiology,
  • Science,
  • Amphibians,
  • Congresses,
  • Effect of chemicals on,
  • Endangered species,
  • Toxicity testing,
  • Science/Mathematics

  • Edition Notes

    ContributionsAmerican Society for Testing and Materials (Corporate Author), Greg Linder (Editor)
    The Physical Object
    FormatHardcover
    Number of Pages292
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL11211598M
    ISBN 100803134649
    ISBN 109780803134645

    Multiple Stressors and Declining Amphibian Populations: Evaluating Cause and Effect. Boca Raton: Society of Environmental Toxicology and Chemistry. Lips, K.R. (). Decline of a tropical montane amphibian fauna. Conserv. Biol. Lips, K.R. (). Mass mortality and population declines of anurans at an upland site in western Panama Cited by: (). AMPHITOX: a customized set of toxicity tests employing amphibian embryos. In: Multiple Stressor Effects in Relation to Declining Amphibian Populations (Linder (). Assessment of the risk of solar ultraviolet radiation to amphibians. I.

    (). Synergistic effects of a combined exposure to herbicides and an insecticide in Hyla versicolor. In: Multiple Stressor Effects in Relation to Declining Amphibian Populations (Linder (). The biomarker and endocrine disruptors in mammals. (). These causes include habitat modification and fragmentation, introduced predators or competitors, introduced species, pollution, pesticide use, or over-harvesting. However, many amphibian declines or extinctions have occurred in pristine habitats where the above effects are not likely to occur.

    The exposure of Bufo arenarum embryos to – nm UV-B at a dose of 4, Joule/m 2 resulted in % lethality within 24 hr while Joule/m 2 was the NOEC value for short-term chronic (10 days) exposure. The dose response curves show that lethal effects are proportional with the dose and achieve its highest value within 48 hr post by: 3. I. Introduction. Amphibians, a unique group of vertebrates containing over 7, known species, are threatened worldwide. A global assessment (Baillie et al (eds) ) found that nearly one-third (32%) of the world's amphibians are threatened, representing 1, ians have existed on earth for over million years, yet in just the last two decades there have been an.


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Multiple Stressor Effects in Relation to Declining Amphibian Populations (Stp, 1443) (Stp, 1443) Download PDF EPUB FB2

Field and Laboratory Studies illustrates studies in the evaluation of multiple stressor effects that may lead to declining amphibian populations. A range of laboratory and field studies of chemicals, such as herbicides, insecticides, chlorinated organic compounds, metals, and complex mixtures are.

The workshop proceedings will be summarized in a book entitled, 'Multiple Stressors and Declining Amphibian Populations: Evaluating Cause and Effect.' This paper summarizes the results. Multiple stressors and declining amphibian populations: an integrated analysis of cause-effect to support adaptive resource management / Donald W.

Sparling, Sherry K. Krest, Greg Linder --Physiological ecology of amphibians in relation to susceptibility to natural and anthropogenic factors / Christopher L. Rowe, William A. Hopkins, Christine M. Bridges --Amphibian conservation genetics /. In book: Multiple Stressor Effects in Relation to Declining Amphibian Populations, ASTM STPChapter: Ammonium Perchlorate Disruption of Thyroid Function in Natural Amphibian Populations.

Long-term survival of amphibian populations is sensitive to effects on terrestrial adults (Biek et al. ;Vonesh and De la Cruz ) because these animals provide a storage effect, ensuring. While we find that local amphibian populations are being lost from metapopulations at an average rate of % per year, these declines are not related to Cited by: Amphibian Research and Monitoring Initiative (ARMI) in the Northeast regions, in Symposium on Multiple Stressor Effects in Relation to Declining Amphibian Populations, Pittsburgh P.S.,Integrating knowledge of hydrologic landscapes into studies of amphibian decline, in Symposium on Multiple Stressor Effects in Relation to.

Multiple stressor effects in relation to declining amphibian populations, vol ASTM STP (Linder G, Krest S, Sparling D, Little E, eds). West Conshohocken, PA, USA:American Society for Testing Materials.

Masutomi N, Shibutani M, Takagi H, Uneyama C, Lee K-Y, Hirose M. Alteration. Multiple Stressor Effects on the Hypothalamus–pituitary–adrenal (HPA) Axis as a Result of Decreased Habitat Quality Decreased habitat quality could act as a stressor to amphibians, although pinpointing exactly which environmental components may be adversely affecting amphibian health can be by: Multiple stressor effects in relation to declining amphibian populations.

West Conshohocken, PA: ASTM International, © (OCoLC) Material Type: Internet resource: Document Type: Book, Internet Resource: All Authors / Contributors: Greg Linder; ASTM International.

Linder, G., Integrated field and laboratory tests to evaluate effects of metal-impacted wetlands on amphibians: a case study from Montana. In: Multiple Stressor Effects in Relation to Declining Amphibian Populations. ASTM STP Cited by: 3.

Determining direct and indirect effects of agrochemicals on amphibian species continues to be identified as a critical research need. Moreover, multiple anthropogenic or natural stress factors often occur concomitantly in ecological systems.

Considering multiple stressor interactions in risk and impact assessment is by: Carey C, Bradford DF, Brunner JL, Collins JP, Davidson EW, Longcore JE, Ouellet M, Pessier AP & Schock DM.

Biotic factors in amphibian population declines. In Amphibian Decline: An integrated analysis of multiple stressor effects pp Linder G, Sparling DW & Krest SK, editors. Title: Models and Mechanisms: Understanding Multiple Stressor Effects on an Amphibian Population.

Investigators: Palmer, Brent D., Elskus, Adria, Sih, Andy, Shepherd, Brian, Crowley, Philip. Institution: University of Kentucky. EPA Project Officer: Packard, Benjamin H. As part of an overall decline in biodiversity, populations of many organisms are declining and species are being lost at unprecedented rates around the world.

This includes many populations and species of amphibians. Although numerous factors are affecting amphibian populations, we show potential direct and indirect effects of climate change on amphibians at the individual, population and Cited by: Establishing causality in the decline and deformity of amphibians:the amphibian research and monitoring initiative model.

Pp Multiple stressor effects in relation to declining amphibian populations: ASTM STPG Linder, S Krest, D Sparling, and E Little, (Eds.), ASTM International, West Conshaohocken, PA.

Recent studies suggest that multiple sublethal stressors compromise amphibian immune systems and increase susceptibility to disease. We examined two aspects of multiple stressors and incidence of ranavirus-caused amphibian mortalities in free-living amphibian populations: (1) among-pond differences in physical, chemical, and biological stressors that may exacerbate mortality events, and (2 Cited by: Mazanti L, Sparling D, Rice C, Bialek K, Stevenson C, Teels B.

Synergistic effects of a combined exposure to herbicides and an insecticide in Hyla versicolor In: Multiple Stressor Effects in Relation to Declining Amphibian Populations (Linder G, Krest S, Sparling D, Little E, eds).

ASTM STP Cited by: In addition, amphibian populations can be affected adversely by multiple biotic and abiotic stressors that together can contribute to their local and global decline. We focused on the combined effects of food limitation, drying conditions, and exposure to possibly the most abundant and widely used herbicide in the world, atrazine.

Synergistic effects of a combined exposure to her-bicides and an insecticide to Hyla versicolor. In Linder G, Krest S, Sparling DW, Little EE, eds, Multiple Stressor Effects in Re-lation to Declining Amphibian -ican Society for Testing and Materials, West Conshohocken, PA, pp – Cited by:.

Results. By relating spatially varying intensities of each threat (Fig. 1) to trends in the habitat occupancy of amphibian populations, we identified the relative contribution of each threat to decline in the number of populations across the provide strong evidence that the average rate of decline in amphibian metapopulations is % per year (95% CI {−, −}; Table 1 Cited by: Amphibian populations have suffered widespread declines and extinctions in recent decades.

Although climatic changes, increased exposure to ultraviolet-B (UV-B) radiation and increased prevalence Cited by:   In this paper, we first briefly review some of the factors that apparently contribute to amphibian population declines.

We then provide evidence that many amphibian population declines are probably the result of complex interactions among multiple factors. Thus, we suggest that a single factor for amphibian population declines is highly by: