This article was prepared by Brad Murray, Peter Thrall and Matthew Woods (Centre for Plant Biodiversity Research, CSIRO Plant Industry, GPO Box 1600, Canberra, ACT 2601, Australia) as part of two larger research projects, one of which investigates plant–rhizobial relationships in the context of rehabilitation of degraded agricultural lands, and the other which explores life-history and ecological trait relationships with species rarity and commonness. Brad is now at the Department of Environmental Sciences, University of Technology, Sydney (Brad.Murray@uts.edu.au).
Acacia species and rhizobial interactions: Implications for restoration of native vegetation
Article first published online: 20 DEC 2001
Ecological Management & Restoration
Volume 2, Issue 3, pages 213–219, December 2001
How to Cite
Murray, B. B. R., Thrall, P. H. and Woods, M. J. (2001), Acacia species and rhizobial interactions: Implications for restoration of native vegetation. Ecological Management & Restoration, 2: 213–219. doi: 10.1046/j.1442-8903.2001.00086.x
- Issue published online: 20 DEC 2001
- Article first published online: 20 DEC 2001
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