Filters: Tags: Spartina alterniflora (X)91 results (184ms)
Comparison of vesicular-arbuscular mycorrhizae in plants from disturbed and adjacent undisturbed regions of a coastal salt marsh in Clinton, Connecticut, USA.
Expansion Rates and Recruitment Frequency of Exotic Smooth Cordgrass, Spartina alterniflora (Loisel), Colonizing Unvegetated Littoral Flats in Willapa Bay, Washington
Effects of Common Reed (Phragmites australis) Invasion on Marsh Surface Macrofauna: Response of Fishes and Decapod Crustaceans
Effects of increased elevation and macro- and micronutrient additions on Spartina alterniflora transplant success in salt-marsh dieback areas in Louisiana
Selenium Biotransformation by the Salt Marsh Cordgrass Spartina alterniflora: Evidence for Dimethylselenoniopropionate Formation
Evolution of a new ecotype of Spartina alterniflora (Poaceae) in San Francisco Bay, California, USA.
Status of the European green crab invasion in Washington coastal estuaries: Can expansion be prevented?
Restriction of the upper distribution of New England cobble beach plants by wave-related disturbance
Abstract (from http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/26022481): Premise of the study: Salt marshes are highly productive and valuable ecosystems, providing many services on which people depend. Spartina alterniflora Loisel (Poaceae) is a foundation species that builds and maintains salt marshes. Despite this species' importance, much of its basic reproductive biology is not well understood, including flowering phenology, seed production, and the effects of flowering on growth and biomass allocation. We sought to better understand these life history traits and use that knowledge to consider how this species may be affected by climate change. Methods: We examined temporal and spatial patterns in flowering and seed...
Early growth interactions between a mangrove and an herbaceous salt marsh species are not affected by elevated CO2 or drought, Louisiana saltmarsh, 2015
In recent decades the encroachment of woody mangrove species into herbaceous marshes has been documented along the U.S. northern Gulf of Mexico coast. These species shifts have been attributed primarily to rising sea levels and warming winter temperatures, but the role of elevated atmospheric carbon dioxide (CO2) and water availability may become more prominent drivers of species interactions under future climate conditions. In this greenhouse study we examined the effects of CO2 concentration (ambient, elevated) and water regime (drought, saturated, flooded) on early growth of the mangrove species Avicennia germinans and Spartina alterniflora, a herbaceous grass.
Effects of CuCl sub(2) on the germination response of two populations of the saltmarsh cordgrass, Spartina alterniflora).
Reduced herbivore resistance in introduced smooth cordgrass (Spartina alterniflora) after a century of herbivore-free growth
Among clone differences in Spartina alterniflora L. in response to experimental treatments of crude oil and remediation burning
Winter climate change has the potential to have a large impact on coastal wetlands in the southeastern U.S. Warmer winter temperatures and reductions in the intensity of freeze events would likely lead to mangrove forest range expansion and salt marsh displacement in parts of the U.S. Gulf of Mexico and Atlantic coast. The objective of this research was to better understand some of the ecological implications of mangrove forest migration and salt marsh displacement. The potential ecological effects of mangrove migration are diverse ranging from important biotic impacts (e.g., coastal fisheries, land bird migration; colonial nesting wading birds) to ecosystem stability (e.g., response to sea level rise and drought;...
Greater male fitness of a rare invader (Spartina alterniflora, Poaceae) threatens a common native (Spartina foliosa) with hybridization