Access

You are not currently logged in.

Access your personal account or get JSTOR access through your library or other institution:

login

Log in to your personal account or through your institution.

What Attributes Make Some Plant Species More Invasive?

Marcel Rejmánek and David M. Richardson
Ecology
Vol. 77, No. 6 (Sep., 1996), pp. 1655-1661
Published by: Wiley
DOI: 10.2307/2265768
Stable URL: http://www.jstor.org/stable/2265768
Page Count: 7
  • Download PDF
  • Cite this Item
What Attributes Make Some Plant Species More Invasive?
We're having trouble loading this content. Download PDF instead.

Notes and References

This item contains 74 references.

Literature Cited
  • Armitage, F B., and J. Burley. 1980. Pinus kesiya Royle ex Gordon. Tropical Forestry Papers Number 9. Unit of Trop- ical Silviculture, Commonwealth Forestry Institute, Oxford University, Oxford, England.
  • Axelrod, D. I. 1986. Cenozoic history of some western American pines. Annals of the Missouri Botanical Garden 73:565-641.
  • Bachiller, G. C. 1977. Semillas de arboles y arbustos fores- tales. Ministerio de Agricultura Pesca y Alimentacion, Ma- drid, Spain.
  • Baker, H. G., and G. L. Stebbins, editors. 1965. The genetics of colonizing species. Academic Press, New York, New York, USA.
  • Barrett, S. C. H. 1992. Genetics of weed invasions. Pages 91-119 in S. K. Jain and L. W. Botsford, editors. Applied population biology. Kluwer Academic, Dordrecht, The Netherlands.
  • Barrett, W. H. G. 1952. Las especies del genero "Pinus" cultivadas en la region del Parque Nacional Nahuel Huapi. Publicaci6n Tdchnica nimero 70 (Nueva Serie), Instituto de Botanica Agricola, Ministerio de Agricultura y Ga- naderia, Buenos Aires, Argentina.
  • Bass, D. A. 1990. Dispersal of an introduced shrub (Cra- taegus monogyna) by the brush-tailed possum (Trichosurus vulpecula). Australian Journal of Ecology 15:227-229.
  • Biggeli, P, and A. C. Hamilton. 1993. Biological invasion by Maesopsis eminii in the East Usambara forests, Tan- zania. Opera Botanica 121:229-235.
  • Booth, T. H., and J. C. Saunders. 1984. Tree species trials in Australia. Commonwelth Forestry Review 63:93-101.
  • Burns, C., and J. Sauer. 1992. Resistance by natural vege- tation in the San Gabriel Mountains of California to in- vasion by introduced conifers. Global Ecology and Bio- geography Letters 2:46-51.
  • Burns, R. M., and B. H. Honkala, editors. 1990. Silvics of North America. Volume 1. Agriculture Handbook 654. USDA Forest Service, Washington, D.C., USA.
  • Callen, G. 1977. Les conifères cultivés en Europe. Volume 2. J.-B. Bailliere, Paris, France.
  • Coelho, L. C. C., J. L. Timoni, 0. Buzatto, and J. E. de A. Bertoni. 1986. Experimentacdo com Pinus spp. Boletim Técnico do Instituto Forestal, São Paulo 40A:389-401.
  • Crawley, M. J. 1987. What makes a community invasible? Pages 429-453 in A. J. Gray, M. J. Crawley, and P. J. Edwards, editors. Colonization, succession, and stability. Blackwell, Oxford, England.
  • Cwynar, L. C., and G. M. MacDonald. 1987. Geographical variation in lodgepole pine in relation to population history. American Naturalist 129:463-469.
  • den Ouden, P., and B. K. Boom. 1982. Manual of cultivated conifers. Martinus Nijhoff, The Hague, The Netherlands.
  • Drake, J. A., H. A. Mooney, E di Castri, R. H. Groves, E J. Kruger, M. Rejmanek, and M. Williamson, editors. 1989. Biological invasions. A global perspective. John Wiley & Sons, Chichester, England.
  • Farjon, A. 1984. Pines. E.J. Brill, Leiden, The Netherlands.
  • Forcella, E, J. T. Wood, and S. P. Dillon. 1986. Character- istics distinguishing invasive weeds within Echium (Bu- gloss). Weed Research 26:351-364.
  • Gade, D. W. 1976. Naturalization of plant aliens: the vol- unteer orange in Paraguay. Journal of Biogeography 3:269- 279.
  • Greene, D. F, and E. A. Johnson. 1994. Estimating the mean annual seed production of trees. Ecology 75:642-647.
  • Grime, J. P., J. G. Hodgson, and R. Hunt. 1988. Comparative plant ecology. Unwin Hyman, London, England.
  • Groves, R. H., and F di Castri, editors. 1991. Biogeography of Mediterranean invasions. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, England.
  • Gulisaschvili, V. Z., editor. 1959. Dendroflora Kavkaza. Vol- ume 1. Izdatelstvo Akademii Nauk Gruzinskoj SSR, Tbilisi, Georgia.
  • Hannah, L., D. Lohse, C. Hutchinson, J. L. Carr, and A. Lakerani. 1994. A preliminary inventory of human dis- turbance of world ecosystems. Ambio 23:246-250.
  • Harper, J. L., P. H. Lowell, and K. G. Moore. 1970. The shapes and sizes of seeds. Annual Review of Ecology and Systematics 1:327-356.
  • Hayashida, M. 1989. Seed dispersal by red squirrels and subsequent establishment of Korean pine. Forest Ecology and Management 28:115-129.
  • Henderson, L., and K. J. Musil. 1987. Plant invaders of the Transvaal. Botanical Research Institute, Pretoria, South Af- rica.
  • Hobbs, R. J. 1991. Disturbance as a precursor to weed in- vasion in native vegetation. Plant Protection Quarterly 6: 99-104.
  • Kañák, K. 1991. Colonizing ability of some introduced spe- cies of pines. Folia dendrologica 18:187-197.
  • Kawano, S. 1981. Trade-off relationships between some re- productive characteristics in-plants with special reference to life history strategy. Botanical Magazine 94:285-294.
  • Kornberg, F R. S., and M. H. Williamson, editors. 1987. Quantitative aspects of the ecology of biological invasions. The Royal Society, London, England.
  • Krasny, M. E., K. A. Vogt, and J. C. Zasada. 1988. Estab- lishment of four Salicaceae species on river bars in interior Alaska. Holarctic Ecology 11:210-219.
  • Krugman, S. L., and J. L. Jenkinson. 1974. Pinus. Pages 598-638 in C. S. Schopmeyer, editor. Seeds of woody plants of the United States. Agriculture Handbook 450. USDA Forest Service, Washington, D.C., USA.
  • Lodge, D. M. 1993. Biological invasions: lessons for ecol- ogy. Trends in Ecology and Evolution 8:133-137.
  • Ludwig, J. A., and J. F Reynolds. 1988. Statistical ecology. John Wiley & Sons, New York, New York, USA.
  • Marañón, T., and P. J. Grubb. 1993. Physiological basis and ecological significance of the seed size and relative growth rate relationship in Mediterranean annuals. Functional Ecology 7:591-599.
  • McCune, B. 1988. Ecological diversity in North American pines. American Journal of Botany 75:353-368.
  • McDonough, W. T. 1979. Quaking aspen seed germination and early seedling growth. USDA Forest Service Research Paper INT-234.
  • Millar, C. I. 1993. Impact of the Eocene on the evolution of Pinus L. Annals of Missouri Botanical Garden 80:471-498.
  • Mirov, N. T. 1967. The genus Pinus. Ronald Press, New York, New York, USA.
  • Novikov, N. E. 1987. Estestvennoe vozobnovlenie v zas- chezitnych nasazdeniach [Natural regeneration in protec- tion stands]. Lesnoe Khozyaistvo 7:33-35.
  • Panetsos, K. P. 1981. Monograph of Pinus halepensis and P. brutia. Annales Forestales 9:39-77.
  • Perrins, J., M. Williamson, and A. Fitter. 1992. A survey of differing views of weed classification: implications for reg- ulation of introductions. Biological Conservation 59:47- 56.
  • Poynton, R. J. 1977. Tree planting in southern Africa. Vol- ume 1. Department of Forestry, Republic of South Africa, Pretoria, South Africa.
  • Primack, R. B. 1978. Regulation of seed yield in Plantago. Journal of Ecology 66:835-847.
  • Pryor, L. D. 1991. Forest plantations and invasions in the Mediterranean zones of Australia and South Africa. Pages 405-412 in R. H. Groves and F di Castri, editors. Bio- geography of Mediterranean invasions. Cambridge Uni- versity Press, Cambridge, England.
  • Rejmánek, M. 1989. Invasibility of plant communities. Pages 369-388 in J. A. Drake, H. A. Mooney, F. di Castri, R. H. Groves, F J. Kruger, M. Rejmdnek, and M. Williamson, editors. 1989. Biological invasions. A global perspective. John Wiley & Sons, Chichester, England.
  • —1995. What makes a species invasive? Pages 3-13 in P. Pysek, K. Prach, M. Rejmdnek, and P. M. Wade, ed- itors. Plant invasions. SPB Academic Publishing, The Hague, The Netherlands.
  • —1996. Species richness and resistance to invasions. Pages 153-172 in G. H. Orians, R. Dirzo, and J. H. Cush- man, editors. Diversity and processes in tropical forest eco- systems. Springer-Verlag, New York, New York, USA.
  • Richardson, D. M., and W. J. Bond. 1991. Determinants of plant distribution: evidence from pine invasions. American Naturalist 137:639-668.
  • Richardson, D. M., R. M. Cowling, and D. C. Le Maitre. 1990. Assessing the risk of invasive success in Pinus and Banksia in South African mountain fynbos. Journal of Veg- etation Science 1:629-642.
  • Richardson, D. M., P. A. Williams, and R. J. Hobbs. 1994. Pine invasions in the Southern Hemisphere: determinants of spread and invadibility. Journal of Biogeography 21: 511-527.
  • Rodrígues, G., and R. Rodrfgues. 1981. Las especies de Pin- aceae cultivadas en Chile. Bosque 4:25-43.
  • Roy, J. 1990. In search of the characteristics of plant in- vaders. Pages 335-352 in A. J. di Castri, A. J. Hansen, and M. Debushe, editors. Biological invasions in Europe and the Mediterranean Basin. Kluwer, Dordrecht, The Neth- erlands.
  • Roy, J., M. L. Navas, and L. Soni6. 1991. Invasion by annual brome grasses: a case study challenging the homoclime approach to invasions. Pages 207-224 in R. H. Groves and F di Castri, editors. Biogeography of mediterranean in- vasions. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, England.
  • Rydin, H., and S. Borgega'rd. 1991. Plant characteristics over a century of primary succession on islands: Lake Hjal- maren. Ecology 72:1089- 1101.
  • Sallabanks, R. 1993. Fruiting plant attractiveness to avian seed dispersers: native vs. invasive Crataegus in western Oregon. Madroño40:108-116.
  • Sartori, F 1991. Pinus rigida Mill. nei parchi regionali del Ticino (Italia settentrionale). Pages 263-273 in Convegno Internazionale scambi floristici fra vecchio e Nuovo Mon- do: Riflessi agro-selvicolturali e impatti naturalistico-am- bientali e paesaggistici. UniversitA degli Studi di Genova, Genova, Italy.
  • Sokolov, S. la., and B. K. Schischkin, editors. 1949. Derevia i kustarniki SSSR. Volume 1. Izdatelstvo Akademii Nauk SSSR, Moscow, USSR.
  • Strauss, S. H., and F T. Ledig. 1985. Seedling architecture and life history evolution in pines. American Naturalist 125:702-715.
  • Streets, R. J., and H. Champion. 1962. Exotic forest trees in the British Commonwealth. Caledon Press, Oxford, En- gland.
  • Svoboda, P. 1953. Lesní dreviny a jejich porosty. Volume 1. Statni Zemedelske Nakladatelstvi, Prague, Czechoslovakia.
  • Sykes, W. R. 1981. Checklist of Gymnospermae naturalised in New Zealand. New Zealand Journal of Botany 19:339- 341.
  • Tabachnick, B. G., and L. S. Fidell. 1989. Using multivariate statistics. Second edition. Harper & Row, New York, New York, USA.
  • Tomback, D. F, and Y. B. Linhart. 1990. The evolution of bird-dispersed pines. Evolutionary Ecology 4:185-219.
  • van Wilgen, B. W., and W. R. Siegfried. 1986. Seed dispersal properties of three pine species as a determinant of invasive potential. South African Journal of Botany 52:546-548.
  • Vidakovic, M. 1991. Conifers. Graficki Zavod Horvatske, Zagreb, Croatia.
  • Vitousek, P. M., and L. R. Walker. 1989. Biological invasion by Myrica faya in Hawai'i: plant demography, nitrogen fixation, ecosystem effects. Ecological Monographs 59: 247-265.
  • von Carlowitz, P G. 1986. Multipurpose tree and shrub seed directory. International Council for Research in Agrofor- estry, Nairobi, Kenya.
  • Walters, M. B., E. L. Kruger, and P. B. Reich. 1993. Growth, biomass distribution and CO2 exchange of northern hard- wood seedlings in high and low light: relationships with successional status and shade tolerance. Oecologia 94:7- 16.
  • Werner, P. A., and W. J. Platt. 1976. Ecological relationships of co-occuring golden rods (Solidago: Compositae). Amer- ican Naturalist 110:959-971.
  • White, D. W., and E. W. Stiles. 1992. Bird dispersal of fruits of species introduced into eastern North America. Canadian Journal of Botany 70:1689-1696.
  • Whitmore, T. C. 1991. Invasive woody plants in perhumid tropical climates. Pages 35-40 in P. S. Ramakrisnan, editor. Ecology of biological invasions in the tropics. International Scientific Publications, New Delhi, India.