Now showing items 1-4 of 4
A predicted niche shift corresponds with increased thermal resistance in an invasive mite, Halotydeus destructor
(John Wiley & Sons Ltd, 2013)
Aim Predicted distributions of invasive species are often not congruent between their realized native and introduced ranges, but the reasons for this are rarely investigated empirically. We tested for niche shift in an ...
Co-invasion of South African ecosystems by an Australian legume and its rhizobial symbionts
(Blackwell Publishing Ltd., 2013)
Aim To determine and compare the taxonomic identity and diversity of root nodule and rhizospheric microbial symbionts associated with Acacia pycnantha Benth. in its native (Australian) and invasive (South African) ranges, ...
A native at home and abroad: the history, politics, ethics and aesthetics of acacias
(Blackwell Publishing Ltd, 2011)
Aim Anthropogenic introductions of Australian Acacia spp. that become classed as alien invasive species have consequences besides the physical, spatial and ecological: there are also cultural, ethical and political ...
Predicting invasive alien plant distributions: how geographical bias in occurrence records influences model performance
Aim: To investigate the impact of geographical bias on the performance of ecological niche models for invasive plant species. Location: South Africa and Australia. Methods: We selected 10 Australian plants invasive in ...