SEARCH

SEARCH BY CITATION

REFERENCES

  • Abramoff M.D., Megalhaes P.J. & Ram S.J. (2004) Image processing with ImageJ. Biophotonics International 11, 3642.
  • Ackerly D. (2004) Functional strategies of Chaparral shrubs in relation to seasonal water deficit and disturbance. Ecological Monographs 74, 2544.
  • Beaumont S. & Burns K. (2009) Vertical gradients in leaf trait diversity in a New Zealand forest. Trees – Structure and Function 23, 339346.
  • Bolker M.B., Brooks M.E., Clark C.J., Geange S.W., Poulson J.R., Stevens M.H.H. & White J.S.S. (2009) Generalized linear mixed models: a practical guide for ecology and evolution. Trends in Ecology & Evolution 24, 127135.
  • Brodersen C.R., Lee E.F., Choat B., Jansen S., Phillips R.J., Shackel K.A., McElrone A.J. & Matthews M.A. (2011) Automated analysis of three-dimensional xylem networks using high-resolution computed tomography. New Phytologist 191, 11681179.
  • Brodribb T.J. (2009) Xylem hydraulic physiology: the functional backbone of terrestrial plant productivity. Plant Science 177, 245251.
  • Choat B., Lahr E.C., Melcher P.J., Zwieniecki M.A. & Holbrook N.M. (2005) The spatial pattern of air seeding thresholds in mature sugar maple trees. Plant, Cell & Environment 28, 10821089.
  • Choat B., Sack L. & Holbrook N.M. (2007) Diversity of hydraulic traits in nine Cordia species growing in tropical forests with contrasting precipitation. New Phytologist 175, 686698.
  • Christman M.A., Sperry J.S. & Adler F.R. (2009) Testing the ‘rare pit’ hypothesis for xylem cavitation resistance in three species of Acer. New Phytologist 182, 664674.
  • Ellmore G.S., Zanne A.E. & Orians C.M. (2006) Comparative sectoriality in temperate hardwoods: hydraulics and xylem anatomy. Botanical Journal of the Linnean Society 150, 6171.
  • Givnish T.J. (1987) Comparative studies of leaf form: assessing the relative roles of selective pressures and phylogenetic constraints. New Phytologist 106, 131160.
  • Hacke U.G., Sperry J.S., Wheeler J.K. & Castro L. (2006) Scaling of angiosperm xylem structure with safety and efficiency. Tree Physiology 26, 689701.
  • Hacke U.G., Jacobsen A.L. & Pratt R.B. (2009) Xylem function of arid-land shrubs from California, USA: an ecological and evolutionary analysis. Plant, Cell & Environment 32, 13241333.
  • Hothorn T., Bretz F. & Westfall P. (2008) Simultaneous inference in general parametric models. Biometrical Journal 50, 346363.
  • Johnson R.W. & Burrows W.H. (1994) Acacia open-forests, woodlands and shublands. In Australian Vegetation (ed. R.H. Groves) pp. 257290. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, UK.
  • Liu J. & Regenauer-Lieb K. (2011) Application of percolation theory to microtomography of structured media: percolation threshold, critical exponents, and upscaling. Physical Review E 83, 016106. doi: 10.1103/PhysRevE.83.016106.
  • Liu J., Regenauer-Lieb K., Hines C., Liu K., Gaede O. & Squelch A. (2009) Improved estimates of percolation and anisotropic permeability from 3-D X-ray microtomography using stochastic analyses and visualization. Geochemistry Geophysics Geosystems doi: 10.1029/2008GC002358.
  • Loepfe L., Martinez-Vilalta J., Piñol J. & Mencuccini M. (2007) The relevance of xylem network structure for plant hydraulic efficiency and safety. Journal of Theoretical Biology 247, 788803.
  • McDonald P.G., Fonseca C.R., Overton J.M. & Westoby M. (2003) Leaf-size divergence along rainfall and soil-nutrient gradients: is the method of size reduction common among clades? Functional Ecology 17, 5057.
  • Meinzer F., Woodruff D., Domec J.-C., Goldstein G., Campanello P., Gatti M. & Villalobos-Vega R. (2008) Coordination of leaf and stem water transport properties in tropical forest trees. Oecologia 156, 3141.
  • Meinzer F., McCulloh K., Lachenbruch B., Woodruff D. & Johnson D. (2010) The blind men and the elephant: the impact of context and scale in evaluating conflicts between plant hydraulic safety and efficiency. Oecologia 164, 287296.
  • Miller J.T., Andrew R.A. & Maslin B.R. (2002) Towards an understanding of variation in the Mulga complex (Acacia aneura and relatives). Conservation Science Western Australia 4, 1935.
  • O'Grady A., Cook P., Eamus D., Duguid A., Wischusen J., Fass T. & Worldege D. (2009) Convergence of tree water use within an arid-zone woodland. Oecologia 160, 643655.
  • Ordoñez J.C., Bodegom P.M., Witte J.-P.M., Wright I.J., Reich P.B. & Aerts R. (2009) A global study of relationships between leaf traits, climate and soil measures of nutrient fertility. Global Ecology and Biogeography 18, 137149.
  • Page G.F.M., Cullen L.E., Van Leeuwen S.J. & Grierson P.F. (2011) Inter- and intra-specific variation in phyllode size and growth form among closely related Mimosaceae Acacia species across a semi-arid landscape gradient. Australian Journal of Botany doi: 10.1071/BT11057.
  • Pedley L. (1973) Taxonomy of the Acacia aneura complex. Tropical Grasslands 7, 38.
  • R Development Core Team (2010) R.: A Language and Environment for Statistical Computing. R Foundation for Statistical Computing, Vienna, Austria.
  • Randell B.R. (1992) Key to the varieties of A. aneura. Journal of the Adelaide Botanic Gardens 14, 120121.
  • Reid D.E.B., Silins U., Mendoza C. & Lieffers V.J. (2005) A unified nomenclature for quantification and description of water conducting properties of sapwood xylem based on Darcy's law. Tree Physiology 25, 9931000.
  • Sack L. & Holbrook N.M. (2006) Leaf hydraulics. Annual Review of Plant Biology 57, 361381.
  • Schenk H.J., Espino S., Goedhart C.M., Nordenstahl M., Cabrera H.I.M. & Jones C.S. (2008) Hydraulic integration and shrub growth form linked across continental aridity gradients. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 105, 1124811253.
  • Scoffoni C., Rawls M., McKown A., Cochard H. & Sack L. (2011) Decline of leaf hydraulic conductance with dehydration: relationship to leaf size and venation architecture. Plant Physiology doi: 10.1104/pp.111.173856.
  • Slatyer R.O. (1961) Internal water balance of Acacia aneura F. Muell. in relation to environmental conditions. In Plant-Water Relationships in Arid and Semi-Arid Conditions: Proceedings of the Madrid Symposium (ed. UNESCO) pp. 137146. UNESCO, Paris, France.
  • Slatyer R.O. (1965) Measurements of precipitation interception by an arid zone plant community (Acacia aneura F. Muell). Arid Zone Research 25, 181192.
  • Sperry J.S., Hacke U.G., Oren R. & Comstock J.P. (2002) Water deficits and hydraulic limits to leaf water supply. Plant, Cell & Environment 25, 251263.
  • Steppe K., Cnudde V., Girard C., Lemeur R., Cnudde J.-P. & Jacobs P. (2004) Use of X-ray computed microtomography for non-invasive determination of wood anatomical characteristics. Journal of Structural Biology 148, 1121.
  • Wheeler J.K., Sperry J.S., Hacke U.G. & Hoang N. (2005) Inter-vessel pitting and cavitation in woody Rosaceae and other vesselled plants: a basis for a safety versus efficiency trade-off in xylem transport. Plant, Cell & Environment 28, 800812.
  • Wright I.J., Reich P.B., Westoby M., et al. (2004) The worldwide leaf economics spectrum. Nature 428, 821827.
  • Zanne A.E., Sweeney K., Sharma M. & Orians C.M. (2006) Patterns and consequences of differential vascular sectoriality in 18 temperate tree and shrub species. Functional Ecology 20, 200206.
  • Zanne A.E., Westoby M., Falster D.S., Ackerly D.D., Loarie S.R., Arnold S.E.J. & Coomes D.A. (2010) Angiosperm wood structure: global patterns in vessel anatomy and their relation to wood density and potential conductivity. American Journal of Botany 97, 207215.
  • Zimmermann M.H. (1983) Xylem Structure and the Ascent of Sap. Springer-Verlag, Berlin, Germany.