Beware: alien invasion. Where to next for an understanding of weed ecology?
Version of Record online: 10 APR 2012
© 2012 The Authors. New Phytologist © 2012 New Phytologist Trust
Volume 194, Issue 3, pages 602–605, May 2012
How to Cite
Davidson, A. M. and Nicotra, A. B. (2012), Beware: alien invasion. Where to next for an understanding of weed ecology?. New Phytologist, 194: 602–605. doi: 10.1111/j.1469-8137.2012.04141.x
- Issue online: 10 APR 2012
- Version of Record online: 10 APR 2012
- 2001. Phenotypic plasticity in the interactions and evolution of species. Science 294: 321–326. .
- 1965. Characteristics and modes of origin of weeds. In: Baker HG, Stebbins GL, eds. The genetics of colonizing species. New York, NY, USA: Academic Press, 147–169. .
- 1979. The physiological ecology of plant succession. Annual Review of Ecology and Systematics 10: 351–371. .
- 2008. Selection of preadapted populations allowed Senecio inaequidens to invade Central Europe. Diversity and Distributions 14: 676–685. , , .
- 2009. Common garden comparisons of native and introduced plant populations: latitudinal clines can obscure evolutionary inferences. Evolutionary Applications 2: 187–199. , , .
- 2003. Performance comparisons of co-occurring native and alien invasive plants: implications for conservation and restoration. Annual Review of Ecology Evolution and Systematics 34: 183–211. .
- 2011. Do invasive species show higher phenotypic plasticity than native species and, if so, is it adaptive? A meta-analysis. Ecology Letters 14: 419–431. , , .
- 2000. Fluctuating resources in plant communities: a general theory of invasibility. Journal of Ecology 88: 528–534. , , .
- 2012. Alien plant species with a wider global distribution are better able to capitalize on increased resource availability. New Phytologist 194: 859–867. , , , .
- 2010. Evidence for climatic niche and biome shifts between native and novel ranges in plant species introduced to Australia. Journal of Ecology 98: 790–799. , , , .
- 2007. Adaptive versus non-adaptive phenotypic plasticity and the potential for contemporary adaptation in new environments. Functional Ecology 21: 394–407. , , , .
- 2011. Multispecies comparison reveals that invasive and native plants differ in their traits but not in their plasticity. Functional Ecology 25: 1248–1259 (in English). , , .
- 2010. A meta-analysis of trait differences between invasive and non-invasive plant species. Ecology Letters 13: 235–245. , , .
- 2010. Plant phenotypic plasticity in a changing climate. Trends in Plant Science 15: 684–692. , , , , , , , , , et al.
- 2011. Invasive plants do not display greater phenotypic plasticity than their native or non-invasive counterparts: a meta-analysis. Oikos 120: 1393–1401. , .
- 2009. Causes and consequences of variation in leaf mass per area (LMA): a meta-analysis. New Phytologist 182: 565–588. , , , , .
- 2012. Biomass allocation to leaves, stems and roots: meta-analyses of interspecific variation and environmental control. New Phytologist 193: 30–50. , , , , , .
- 2006. Jack of all trades, master of some? On the role of phenotypic plasticity in plant invasions. Ecology Letters 9: 981–993. , , , , .
- 2007. Ecological and evolutionary insights from species invasions. Trends in Ecology and Evolution 22: 465–471. , , , , , , , , , et al.
- 1986. The evolution of phenotypic plasticity in plants. Annual Review of Ecology and Systematics 17: 667–693. .
- 1996. Biological invasions. London, UK: Chapman and Hall. .
- 2004. The worldwide leaf economics spectrum. Nature 428: 821–827. , , , , , , , , , et al.