SEARCH

SEARCH BY CITATION

References

  • Abbott RJ, Schmitt J. 1985. Effect of environment on percentage female ray florets per capitulum and outcrossing potential in a self-compatible composite (Senecio vulgaris L. var. hibernicus Syme). New Phytologist 101: 219229.
  • Baker HG. 1948. Corolla-size in gynodioecious and gynomonoecious species of flowering plants. Proceedings of the Leeds Philosophical and Literary Society (Scientific Section) 5: 136139.
  • Baker HG. 1976. “Mistake” pollination as a reproductive system with special reference to the Caricaceae. In: Burley J, Styles BT, eds. Tropical trees: variation, Breeding system and conservation. London, UK: Academic Press, 161169.
  • Bernardello G, Anderson GJ, Lopez SP, Cleland MA, Stuessy TF, Crawford DJ. 1999. Reproductive biology of Lactoris fernandeziana (Lactoridaceae). American Journal of Botany 86: 829840.
  • Bertin RI, Connors DB, Kleinman HM. 2010. Differential herbivory on disk and ray flowers of gynomonoecious asters and goldenrods (Asteraceae). Biological Journal of the Linnean Society 101: 544552.
  • Bertin RI, Kerwin M. 1998. Floral sex ratios and gynomonoecy in Aster (Asteraceae). American Journal of Botany 85: 235244.
  • Brunet J, Charlesworth D. 1995. Floral sex allocation in sequentially blooming plants. Evolution 49: 2344.
  • Charlesworth D, Charlesworth B. 1978. Population genetics of partial male-sterility and the evolution of monoecy and dioecy. Heredity 41: 137153.
  • Charnov EL. 1982. The theory of sex allocation. Princeton, NJ, USA: Princeton University Press.
  • Charnov EL, Bull J. 1977. When is sex environmentally determined? Nature 266: 828830.
  • Chen XQ, Liang SY, Xu JM, Tamura MN. 2000. Liliaceae. In: Wu ZY, Raven PH, eds. Flora of China. Beijing, China: Science Press; St. Louis, MO, USA: Missouri Botanical Garden, 8788.
  • Cheptou PO, Lepart J, Escarre J. 2001. Differential outcrossing rates in dispersing and non-dispersing achenes in the heterocarpic plant Crepis sancta (Asteraceae). Evolutionary Ecology 15: 113.
  • Collin CL, Shykoff JA. 2003. Outcrossing rates in the gynomonoecious- gynodioecious species Dianthus sylvestris (Caryophyllaceae). American Journal of Botany 90: 579585.
  • Darwin C. 1877. The different forms of flowers on plants of the same species. London, UK: John Murray.
  • Davis SL, Delph LF. 2005. Prior selfing and gynomonoecy in Silene noctiflora L. (Caryophyllaceae): opportunities for enhanced outcrossing and reproductive assurance. International Journal of Plant Sciences 166: 475480.
  • Delph LF. 1996. Flower size dimorphism in plants with unisexual flowers. In: Lloyd DG, Barrett SCH, eds. Floral biology. New York, NY, USA: Chapman and Hall, 217237.
  • Dufay M, Lahiani E, Brachi B. 2010. Gender variation and inbreeding depression in gynodioecious-gynomonoecious Silene nutans (Caryophyllaceae). International Journal of Plant Sciences 171: 5362.
  • Folke SH, Delph LF. 1997. Environmental and physiological effects on pistillate flower production in Silene noctiflora L. (Caryophyllaceae). International Journal of Plant Sciences 158: 501509.
  • Gibson JP, Tomlinson AD. 2002. Genetic diversity and mating system comparisons between ray and disc achene seed pools of the heterocarpic species Heterotheca subaxillaris (Asteraceae). International Journal of Plant Sciences 163: 10251034.
  • Huang S-Q, Shi X-Q. 2013. Floral isolation in Pedicularis: how do congeners with shared pollinators minimize reproductive interference? New Phytologist 199: 858865.
  • Huang S-Q, Tang L-L, Sun J-F, Lu Y. 2006. Pollinator response to female and male floral display in a monoecious species and its implications for the evolution of floral dimorphism. New Phytologist 171: 417424.
  • Huang S-Q, Tang L-L, Yu Q, Guo Y-H. 2004. Temporal floral sex allocation in protogynous Aquilegia yabeana contrasts with protandrous species: support for the mating environment hypothesis. Evolution 58: 11311134.
  • Leppik EE. 1977. The evolution of capitulum types of the Compositae in the light of insect-flower interaction. In: Heywood VH, Harbone JB, Turner BL, eds. The biology and chemistry of the Compositae. London, UK: Academic Press, 6189.
  • Lewis D. 1941. Male sterility in natural populations of hermaphrodite plants. The equilibrium between females and hermaphrodites to be expected with different types of inheritance. New Phytologist 40: 5663.
  • Lloyd DG. 1976. The transmission of genes via pollen and ovules in gynodioecious angiosperms. Theoretical Population Biology 9: 299316.
  • Lloyd DG. 1979. Parental strategies in angiosperms. New Zealand Journal of Botany 17: 595606.
  • Lu Y, Huang S-Q. 2006. Adaptive advantages of gynomonoecious species. Acta Phytotaxonomica Sinica 44: 231239.
  • Marshall DF, Abbott RJ. 1984. Polymorphism for outcrossing frequency at the ray floret locus in Senecio vulgaris L. III. Causes. Heredity 53: 145149.
  • Méndez M, Munzinger M. 2010. Planchonella, first record of gynomonoecy for the family Sapotaceae. Plant Systematics and Evolution 287: 6573.
  • Sun S-G, Lu Y, Huang S-Q. 2006. Floral phenology and sex expression in functionally monoecious Rhoiptelea chiliantha (Rhoipteleaceae). Botanical Journal of the Linnean Society 152: 145151.
  • Williams CF, Kuchenreuther MA, Drew A. 2000. Floral dimorphism, pollination, and self-fertilization in gynodioecious Geranium richardsonii (Geraniaceae). American Journal of Botany 87: 661669.
  • Willson MF. 1983. Plant reproductive ecology. New York, NY, USA: John Wiley and Sons.
  • Wise MJ, Coffey LE, Abrahamson WG. 2008. Nutrient stress and gall flies interact to affect floral sex ratio in gynomonoecious Solidago altissima (Asteraceae). American Journal of Botany 95: 12331239.
  • Yampolsky C, Yampolsky H. 1922. Distribution of sex form in the phanerogamic flora. Bibliotheca Genetica 3: 162.
  • Zhang G, Xie T, Du G. 2012. Variation in floral sex allocation, female success, and seed predation within racemiform synflorescence in the gynomonoecious Ligularia virgaurea (Asteraceae). Journal of Plant Research 125: 527538.