Utilize este identificador para referenciar este registo: http://hdl.handle.net/10400.12/5942
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dc.contributor.authorJong, Karen de-
dc.contributor.authorAmorim, Maria Clara Pessoa-
dc.contributor.authorFonseca, Paulo João-
dc.contributor.authorFox, Clive J.-
dc.contributor.authorHeubel, Katja U.-
dc.date.accessioned2017-12-06T20:02:58Z-
dc.date.available2017-12-06T20:02:58Z-
dc.date.issued2017-
dc.identifier.citationEnvironmental Pollution, 1-10 Doi: 10.1016/j.envpol.2017.11.003pt_PT
dc.identifier.issn0269-7491-
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10400.12/5942-
dc.description.abstractThere are substantial concerns that increasing levels of anthropogenic noise in the oceans may impact aquatic animals. Noise can affect animals physically, physiologically and behaviourally, but one of the most obvious effects is interference with acoustic communication. Acoustic communication often plays a crucial role in reproductive interactions and over 800 species of fish have been found to communicate acoustically. There is very little data on whether noise affects reproduction in aquatic animals, and none in relation to acoustic communication. In this study we tested the effect of continuous noise on courtship behaviour in two closely-related marine fishes: the two-spotted goby (Gobiusculus flavescens) and the painted goby (Pomatoschistus pictus) in aquarium experiments. Both species use visual and acoustic signals during courtship. In the two-spotted goby we used a repeated-measures design testing the same individuals in the noise and the control treatment, in alternating order. For the painted goby we allowed females to spawn, precluding a repeated-measures design, but permitting a test of the effect of noise on female spawning decisions. Males of both species reduced acoustic courtship, but only painted gobies also showed less visual courtship in the noise treatment compared to the control. Female painted gobies were less likely to spawn in the noise treatment. Thus, our results provide experimental evidence for negative effects of noise on acoustic communication and spawning success. Spawning is a crucial component of reproduction. Therefore, even though laboratory results should not be extrapolated directly to field populations, our results suggest that reproductive success may be sensitive to noise pollution, potentially reducing fitness.pt_PT
dc.description.sponsorshipAlexander von Humboldt Foundation; ASSEMBLE; Volkswagen Foundation; Fundação para a Ciência e a Tecnologia (FCT)pt_PT
dc.language.isoengpt_PT
dc.publisherElsevierpt_PT
dc.relationNLD/1150888STPpt_PT
dc.relation227799 to KdJpt_PT
dc.relation84 846/92002 to KUHpt_PT
dc.relationinfo:eu-repo/grantAgreement/FCT/5876/147321/PTpt_PT
dc.relationinfo:eu-repo/grantAgreement/FCT/5876/147362/PTpt_PT
dc.rightsrestrictedAccesspt_PT
dc.rights.urihttp://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/4.0/pt_PT
dc.subjectAcoustic communicationpt_PT
dc.subjectAquatic noise pollutionpt_PT
dc.subjectGobiidaept_PT
dc.subjectMultimodal courtshippt_PT
dc.subjectSpawning successpt_PT
dc.titleNoise can affect acoustic communication and subsequent spawning success in fishpt_PT
dc.typearticlept_PT
dc.description.versioninfo:eu-repo/semantics/draftpt_PT
degois.publication.firstPage1pt_PT
degois.publication.lastPage10pt_PT
degois.publication.locationUnited Kingdompt_PT
degois.publication.titleEnvironmental Pollutionpt_PT
dc.peerreviewedyespt_PT
dc.identifier.doi10.1016/j.envpol.2017.11.003pt_PT
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