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Time in Ecology$
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Eric Post

Print publication date: 2019

Print ISBN-13: 9780691182353

Published to Princeton Scholarship Online: May 2019

DOI: 10.23943/princeton/9780691182353.001.0001

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Use of Time in the Phenology of Horizontal Species Interactions

Use of Time in the Phenology of Horizontal Species Interactions

Chapter:
(p.107) Chapter Six Use of Time in the Phenology of Horizontal Species Interactions
Source:
Time in Ecology
Author(s):

Eric Post

Publisher:
Princeton University Press
DOI:10.23943/princeton/9780691182353.003.0007

This chapter addresses the role of time in horizontal species interactions. Horizontal, or lateral, species interactions are those involving individuals within a single trophic level in the same local community or species assemblage. These involve primarily interference interactions such as competition for resources required by more than one member of the local assemblage. The chapter then considers the allocation of time within an individual organism's life history cycle. The use of time by the individual must address potentially strongly competing interests. In a competitive context, while earlier timing of life history events may in and of itself present a competitive advantage among conspecifics, its value as a strategy in interspecific competition relates to its effect on phenological duration. This is because duration determines overlap within the phenological community.

Keywords:   time, horizontal species interactions, single trophic level, local community, species assemblage, interference interactions, competition, life history cycle, phenological duration, phenological community

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