Biogeographical variation in community response to root allelochemistry: novel weapons and exotic invasion
Article first published online: 1 MAR 2004
Volume 7, Issue 4, pages 285–292, April 2004
How to Cite
Vivanco, J. M., Bais, H. P., Stermitz, F. R., Thelen, G. C. and Callaway, R. M. (2004), Biogeographical variation in community response to root allelochemistry: novel weapons and exotic invasion. Ecology Letters, 7: 285–292. doi: 10.1111/j.1461-0248.2004.00576.x
- Issue published online: 1 MAR 2004
- Article first published online: 1 MAR 2004
- Editor, Mark Schwartz Manuscript received 17 November 2004 First decision made 23 December 2004 Manuscript accepted 12 January 2004
Fig. S1. Phytotoxic effect of 8-hydroxyquinoline on seedlings of C. maclosa and A. repens on 14th day.
Fig. S2. Antibacterial activity of 8-hydroxyquinoline on different bacterial pathogens.
Fig. S3. Effect of low concentration of 8-hydroxyquinoline found in Eurasian soil to the rihizosphere of natural populations of two North American natives (Artemesia tridantata and A. millefolium), and C.diffusa.
Table S1. Antifungal activity of 8-hydroxyquinoline against various plant pathogens.
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