Predicting invasiveness of Australian acacias on the basis of their native climatic affinities, life history traits and human use
Article first published online: 8 AUG 2011
© 2011 Blackwell Publishing Ltd
Diversity and Distributions
Special Issue: Human-mediated introductions of Australian acacias - a global experiment in biogeography
Volume 17, Issue 5, pages 934–945, September 2011
How to Cite
Castro-Díez, P., Godoy, O., Saldaña, A. and Richardson, D. M. (2011), Predicting invasiveness of Australian acacias on the basis of their native climatic affinities, life history traits and human use. Diversity and Distributions, 17: 934–945. doi: 10.1111/j.1472-4642.2011.00778.x
- Issue published online: 8 AUG 2011
- Article first published online: 8 AUG 2011
Appendix S1 Consulted Floras/check lists to determine the invasive status of Acacia species.
Appendix S2 List of ISI Web of Knowledge subjects considered to be applied. The number of these subjects covered by all papers published on each species was the index of human use.
Table S1 Main predictors of Australian Acacia species invasiveness: Human-use index, defined as the number of ISI Web of Knowledge applied subjects covered by all papers published on each species, and Pred1, which accounts for the water availability in the native range.
Table S2 Probability of being invasive calculated for the 85 Acacia species with defined status (0, non-invasive; 1, invasive), on the basis of Model 1.
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