E-mail

E-mail a Wiley Online Library Link

Mark A. Genung, Joseph K. Bailey and Jennifer A. Schweitzer Belowground interactions shift the relative importance of direct and indirect genetic effects Ecology and Evolution 3

Version of Record online: 2 MAY 2013 | DOI: 10.1002/ece3.582

Thumbnail image of graphical abstract

Intraspecific genetic variation can affect a range of properties associated with a focal plant, but the effects of genetic variation in a focal plant's neighbors has received less attention. We found that genotypic variation in neighboring plants indirectly affected the traits of focal plants, with implications for plant evolution and productivity. The effects of neighbors were strongest when plants were allowed to interact belowground, and when the response variable was belowground biomass.

Complete the form below and we will send an e-mail message containing a link to the selected article on your behalf

Required = Required Field

SEARCH