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Data from: Immediate impact of a hurricane on the structure of a tropical butterfly community

Data from: Immediate impact of a hurricane on the structure of a tropical butterfly community
Data from: Immediate impact of a hurricane on the structure of a tropical butterfly community
More intense and frequent hurricanes may lead to long-lasting effects to tropical ecosystems. Here we describe the immediate impact on the butterfly community of a lowland forest in Belize, following Hurricane Earl. Species richness and abundance increased post-hurricane, likely driven by convergence of the organisation between the canopy and understory communities.,OpenAccessData_ButterflyManuscriptExcel file with four sheets. Providing data on the species and number of individuals caught in each trap before and after the hurricane; traits measured of individual butterflies caught in each trap before and after the hurricane, and the range and number of host plants for each butterfly species gathered from online sources; habitat variables measured within 5m radius of each trap before and after the hurricane; and data from six 100m transects walked within the study site to estimate the level of damage caused to the forest stand following the hurricane.,
Dryad Digital Repository
Mullany, Frances
81ce29cd-5d6a-4c0a-9181-192a017b24bc
Hollands, Georgina
508417dd-1fee-45f7-8b31-cec3ebe6c420
Snaddon, Jake L.
31a601f7-c9b0-45e2-b59b-fda9a0c5a54b
Mullany, Frances
81ce29cd-5d6a-4c0a-9181-192a017b24bc
Hollands, Georgina
508417dd-1fee-45f7-8b31-cec3ebe6c420
Snaddon, Jake L.
31a601f7-c9b0-45e2-b59b-fda9a0c5a54b

Mullany, Frances (2018) Data from: Immediate impact of a hurricane on the structure of a tropical butterfly community. Dryad Digital Repository doi:10.5061/dryad.pq3j34p [Dataset]

Record type: Dataset

Abstract

More intense and frequent hurricanes may lead to long-lasting effects to tropical ecosystems. Here we describe the immediate impact on the butterfly community of a lowland forest in Belize, following Hurricane Earl. Species richness and abundance increased post-hurricane, likely driven by convergence of the organisation between the canopy and understory communities.,OpenAccessData_ButterflyManuscriptExcel file with four sheets. Providing data on the species and number of individuals caught in each trap before and after the hurricane; traits measured of individual butterflies caught in each trap before and after the hurricane, and the range and number of host plants for each butterfly species gathered from online sources; habitat variables measured within 5m radius of each trap before and after the hurricane; and data from six 100m transects walked within the study site to estimate the level of damage caused to the forest stand following the hurricane.,

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More information

Published date: 1 January 2018

Identifiers

Local EPrints ID: 448379
URI: http://eprints.soton.ac.uk/id/eprint/448379
PURE UUID: cced4885-1d92-414f-aff3-a1a1844bf38d
ORCID for Jake L. Snaddon: ORCID iD orcid.org/0000-0003-3549-5472

Catalogue record

Date deposited: 21 Apr 2021 16:32
Last modified: 22 Apr 2021 01:43

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Contributors

Creator: Frances Mullany
Contributor: Georgina Hollands
Contributor: Jake L. Snaddon ORCID iD

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