Skip to Main Content
Don’t judge species on their originsAuthor(s): Mark A. Davis; Mathew K. Chew; Richard J. Hobbs; Ariel E. Lugo; John J. Ewel; Geerat J. Vermeij; James H. Brown; Michael L. Rosenzweig; Mark R. Gardener; Scott P. Carroll; Ken Thompson; Stewart T.A. Pickett; Juliet C. Stromberg; Peter Del Tredici; Katharine N. Suding; Joan G. Eherenfeld; J. Philip Grime; Joseph Mascaro; John C. Briggs
Source: Nature. 474: 153-154.
Publication Series: Scientific Journal (JRNL)
Station: Forest Products Laboratory
PDF: View PDF (1.32 MB)
- We recommend that you also print this page and attach it to the printout of the article, to retain the full citation information.
- This article was written and prepared by U.S. Government employees on official time, and is therefore in the public domain.
CitationDavis, Mark A.; Chew, Mathew K.; Hobbs, Richard J.; Lugo, Ariel E.; Ewel, John J.; Vermeij, Geerat J.; Brown, James H.; Rosenzweig, Michael L.; Gardener, Mark R.; Carroll, Scott P.; Thompson, Ken; Pickett, Stewart T.A.; Stromberg, Juliet C.; Del Tredici, Peter; Suding, Katharine N.; Eherenfeld, Joan G.; Grime, J. Philip; Mascaro, Joseph; Briggs, John C. 2011. Don’t judge species on their origins. Nature. 474: 153-154.
Keywordsintroduced species, native species, environmental impacts
- Consequences of non-random species loss for decomposition dynamics: Experimental evidence for additive and non-additive effects
- Linkages between below and aboveground communities: Decomposer responses to simulated tree species loss are largely additive.
- Root carbon flow from an invasive plant to belowground foodwebs
XML: View XML