Overview

plant association


'plant association' can also refer to...

plant association

plant association

plant association

plant association

association (plant association)

Association mapping in plants

Diaprepes abbreviatus (Coleoptera: Curculionidae): Host Plant Associations

Plant community associations of two invasive thistles

Associations Between Residential Proximity to Power Plants and Adverse Birth Outcomes

Willet M. Hays, Great Benefactor to Plant Breeding and the Founder of Our Association

Using association mapping to dissect the genetic basis of complex traits in plants

Association of water spectral indices with plant and soil water relations in contrasting wheat genotypes

Habitat associations and assemblages of small mammals in natural plant communities of Wisconsin

Review: Association between Lignin and Carbohydrates in Wood and other Plant Tissues

Symbiotic association between Salix purpurea L. and Rhizophagus irregularis: modulation of plant responses under copper stress

SHR5: a novel plant receptor kinase involved in plant–N2-fixing endophytic bacteria association

Association of Perfluorooctanoic Acid and Perfluorooctane Sulfonate With Serum Lipids Among Adults Living Near a Chemical Plant

Variation in Endophyte–Plant Associations Influence Black Cutworm (Lepidoptera: Noctuidae) Performance and Susceptibility to the Parasitic Nematode Steinernema carpocapsae

Geographic Differentiation of Colombian Neoleucinodes elegantalis (Lepidoptera: Crambidae) Haplotypes: Evidence for Solanaceae Host Plant Association and Holdridge Life Zones for Genetic Differentiation

 

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  • Ecology and Conservation

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Quick Reference

1 In the Zurich–Montpellier school of phytosociology, the basic unit of vegetation, an abstract entity that is defined floristically from field data or relevés. Each association has a distinctive faithful species and a group of constant (i.e. high-presence) species which give it a coherent structure. The companion species of the association often form the faithful species of the next and succeeding hierarchical levels, alliances, and orders into which similar associations are grouped.

2 In the British and American phytosociological traditions, a community that is united physiognomically as well as floristically; commonly it is a climax community in which the species dominants are those of the upper vegetation layer. There are usually several co-dominant species; if there is only one dominant the community is called a ‘consociation’. See also formation.

Subjects: Plant Sciences and Forestry — Ecology and Conservation.


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