Air pollution impacts on avian species via inhalation exposure and associated outcomes

Video thumbnail (Frame 0) Video thumbnail (Frame 76) Video thumbnail (Frame 198) Video thumbnail (Frame 1662) Video thumbnail (Frame 1741) Video thumbnail (Frame 1820) Video thumbnail (Frame 1899) Video thumbnail (Frame 1979) Video thumbnail (Frame 2058)
Video in TIB AV-Portal: Air pollution impacts on avian species via inhalation exposure and associated outcomes

Formal Metadata

Title
Air pollution impacts on avian species via inhalation exposure and associated outcomes
Title of Series
Author
License
CC Attribution 3.0 Unported:
You are free to use, adapt and copy, distribute and transmit the work or content in adapted or unchanged form for any legal purpose as long as the work is attributed to the author in the manner specified by the author or licensor.
Identifiers
Publisher
Release Date
2017
Language
English

Content Metadata

Subject Area
Abstract
Despite the well-established links between air pollution and human health, vegetation, and aquatic ecosystems, less attention has been paid to the potential impact of reactive atmospheric gases and aerosols on avian species. In this literature review, we summarize findings published since 1950 regarding avian responses to air pollution and discuss knowledge gaps that could be addressed in future studies. We find consistent evidence for adverse health impacts on birds attributable to exposure to gas-phase and particulate air pollutants, including carbon monoxide (CO), ozone (O3), sulfur dioxide (SO2), smoke, and heavy metals, as well as mixtures of urban and industrial emissions. Avian responses to air pollution include respiratory distress and illness, increased detoxification effort, elevated stress levels, immunosuppression, behavioral changes, and impaired reproductive success. Exposure to air pollution may furthermore reduce population density, species diversity, and species richness in bird communities.

Related Material

Video Electric power distribution
Pattern (sewing) Band gap Musical development Video Phase (matter) Gas Atmosphere of Earth Hose coupling Energy level Chemical substance
Stress (mechanics) Musical ensemble Klassifikationsgesellschaft Energy level
Reaction (physics) Emissionsvermögen Nanotechnology Atmosphere of Earth
Density Universe Video Ground station Finger protocol Sunday Quality (business) Material
we use the phrase canary in the quarter to refer to an early warning sale of some of future a throwback to the early 19 hundreds with theories were actually brought down into collective development levels of noxious gas yes prior to the publication of our deeper there's and no comprehensive assessment of birds and the 2 chemicals in the air in couple review these are asking Cadillacs findings published Science mentioned that the regarding the responses to air pollution and is thus knowledge gaps that could be addressed in DGS said even consisted added for patterns so how birds attributable to exposure to gas phase and particulate air ETA decides to evolution including respiratory distress and illness
increased the classification accuracy of
88 stress levels of music fashion he
he looking is and here's here's productive
success exposed to air emissions also to reactions in polynesian
density species data see any
species richness in Berkeley you constitutes a key 1st step in leading research on Sunday versus that learns to characterize the universe processed areas
Feedback