Rare species advantage? Richness of damage types due to natural enemies increases with species abundance in a wet tropical forest
Version of Record online: 7 JUN 2013
© 2013 The Authors. Journal of Ecology © 2013 British Ecological Society
Journal of Ecology
Volume 101, Issue 4, pages 846–856, July 2013
How to Cite
Bachelot, B., Kobe, R. K. (2013), Rare species advantage? Richness of damage types due to natural enemies increases with species abundance in a wet tropical forest. Journal of Ecology, 101: 846–856. doi: 10.1111/1365-2745.12094
- Issue online: 25 JUN 2013
- Version of Record online: 7 JUN 2013
- Manuscript Accepted: 18 MAR 2013
- Manuscript Received: 2 JUN 2012
- NSF. Grant Numbers: 0075472, 0640904, 0743609
- Organization for Tropical Studies (OTS)
Fig. S1. Example of damage patterns for Brosimum lactescens.
Fig. S2. Example (Coussarea hondensis) of cumulative number of damage patterns, a proxy for natural enemies richness, as a function of increasing seedling-sampling effort.
Fig. S3. Rarefaction curves for the 44 species.
Fig. S4. Plots representing the different regressions of richness of damage types due to natural enemies (RDNE) against the covariates used in the analysis.
Fig. S5. Observed maximum of natural enemies hosted by species vs. predicted maximum number of natural enemies from leave-one-out. The line represents y = x.
Table S1. Description of the different variables.
Table S2. Results of the Michaelis Menten model for the 44 species.
Table S3. Results of the species-specific linear regression of the number of foliar natural enemy species hosted by an individual against each variable.
Table S4. Thirty two selected species for the community model with the three important factors: global abundance, shade intolerance and phylogenetic index.
Table S5. Models comparing the effect of species abundance when calculated over different time periods.
Table S6. Models comparing the effect of phylogenetic index when calculated over different time periods.
Table S7. Distributions of the estimated richness of damage types due to natural enemies (RDNE) among species via 1000 resamplings. The Asymptote represents the Ndmax estimated with the entire data set.
Table S8. Results of the regression between the median, the lower and the upper estimates of Ndmax against the three previously selected factors.
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