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- 1From:Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution (Vol. 168) Peer-ReviewedAbstract Only
- 2From:Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution (Vol. 163) Peer-ReviewedAbstract Only
- 3From:Mammalian Biology (Vol. 101, Issue 5) Peer-ReviewedAbstract Only
- 4From:PLoS ONE (Vol. 14, Issue 12) Peer-ReviewedThe widely accepted "endozoochory syndrome" is assigned to angiosperm diaspores with a fleshy, attractive tissue and implies the existence of adaptations for protection against digestion during gut passage. This syndrome...
- 5From:Journal of Mammalogy (Vol. 95, Issue 6) Peer-ReviewedAbstract Only
- 6From:Plant Ecology (Vol. 222, Issue 7) Peer-ReviewedPost-dispersal seed predation is a key process regulating plant population dynamics and community composition. Because food preference (i.e., seed species selection) can interact with habitat features such as vegetation...
- 7From:Oikos (Vol. 130, Issue 3) Peer-ReviewedAbstract Only
- 8From:The Journal of Ecology (Vol. 97, Issue 2) Peer-ReviewedAbstract Only
- 9From:Ecological Monographs (Vol. 81, Issue 1) Peer-ReviewedCitation Only
- 10From:The American Journal of Botany (Vol. 94, Issue 4) Peer-ReviewedAbstract Only
- 11From:PLoS ONE (Vol. 14, Issue 10) Peer-ReviewedDung beetles are secondary seed dispersers, incidentally moving many of the seeds defecated by mammals vertically (seed burial) and/or horizontally as they process and relocate dung. Although several studies have...
- 12From:PeerJ (Vol. 3) Peer-ReviewedOne of the possible consequences of biological invasions is the decrease of native species abundances or their replacement by non-native species. In Andean Patagonia, southern Argentina and Chile, many non-native...
- 13From:Conservation Biology (Vol. 24, Issue 4) Peer-ReviewedAbstract Only
- 14From:Plant Systematics and Evolution (Vol. 300, Issue 1) Peer-ReviewedAbstract Only
- 15From:Mammalian Biology (Vol. 73, Issue 1) Peer-ReviewedAbstract Only
- 16From:Biological Invasions (Vol. 23, Issue 3) Peer-ReviewedAbstract Only
- 17From:PLoS ONE (Vol. 15, Issue 6) Peer-ReviewedCuscuta (dodders) is a group of parasitic plants with tremendous economic and ecological significance. Their seeds are often described as "simple" or "unspecialized" because they do not exhibit any classical dispersal...
- 18From:Acta Oecologica (Vol. 35, Issue 1) Peer-ReviewedAbstract Only
- 19From:The American Journal of Botany (Vol. 96, Issue 8) Peer-ReviewedAbstract Only
- 20From:Systematic Botany (Vol. 37, Issue 1) Peer-ReviewedAuthor(s): Guillermo C. Amico (corresponding author) , Romina Vidal-Russell , Miguel A. Garcia , Daniel L. Nickrent  Loranthaceae includes approximately 73 genera and 915 species (Nickrent et al. 2010),...
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