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dc.contributor.authorUehling, Jennifer J
dc.contributor.authorTaff, Conor C
dc.contributor.authorWinkler, David W
dc.contributor.authorVitousek, Maren N
dc.date.accessioned2019-10-14T22:23:17Z
dc.date.available2019-10-14T22:23:17Z
dc.date.issued2019
dc.identifier.urihttps://hdl.handle.net/1813/67192
dc.descriptionThumbnail Image: Photo of nest box in pond, taken by David Chang van Oordt.
dc.descriptionUpdate Note: Uehling_etal_adult_CORT_weather.csv and this readme file were updated on 2019-11-25, by J.J.U. Additional measurements were added (A.Mass.Inc, A.Mass.Prov), and new records were added in the A.Wing and A.Headbill measurements.
dc.description.abstractEarly life conditions can have substantial effects on the ways animals respond to stressors as adults. In particular, thermal conditions during development affect juveniles’ responses to stressors, and there is evidence that these effects may extend into adulthood. However, these effects remain poorly understood, especially in free-living organisms. We test the prediction that ambient temperatures during laying, embryonic development, and nestling development affect the hormonal mediators of the response to stressors in adults. To do so, we use a long-term dataset of tree swallows (Tachycineta bicolor) with records from both natal development and adult breeding. We found a strong, negative relationship between ambient temperature during early development (incubation) and an individual’s corticosterone (CORT) response to stress later in life (while incubating her own young). Thermal conditions during other stages of natal development also showed weak relationships with CORT phenotype in other adult life history stages (baseline CORT during incubation; baseline CORT and the CORT response to stress during provisioning). In a post-hoc analysis, we found no evidence that ambient temperature during development differentially influenced the survival and recruitment of juveniles with different CORT phenotypes. Our results show that thermal conditions during development can have long-term effects on how individuals respond to stressors. This dataset supports the above conclusions.en_US
dc.description.sponsorshipThis work was supported by NSF IOS-1457251 to M.N.V.; NSF LTREB DEB-0717021, IOS-0744753, and DEB-1242573 to D.W.W., and NSF GRFP DGE-1650441 to J.J.U.en_US
dc.language.isoen_USen_US
dc.relation.isreferencedbyUehling, JJ, Taff, CC, Winkler, DW, Vitousek, MN. Developmental temperature predicts the adult response to stressors in a free‐living passerine. J Anim Ecol. 2019; 00: 1– 13. https://doi.org/10.1111/1365-2656.13137
dc.rightsCC0 1.0 Universal
dc.rights.urihttps://creativecommons.org/publicdomain/zero/1.0/
dc.subjectcorticosteroneen_US
dc.subjectdevelopmenten_US
dc.subjectstress physiologyen_US
dc.subjectthermal effectsen_US
dc.subjectsongbirden_US
dc.titleData from: Developmental temperature predicts the adult response to stressors in a free-living passerineen_US
dc.typedataseten_US
dc.relation.isreferencedbyurihttps://doi.org/10.1111/1365-2656.13137
dc.identifier.doihttps://doi.org/10.7298/s0va-b776
schema.accessibilityHazardnoneen_US


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