Links for Palaeobotanists

Home / Ecology & Palaeoenvironment / Epiphytic and Parasitic Plants

Ecology, Facies and Palaeoenvironment
Stress Conditions in Recent and Fossil Plants
Modern Day Ecosystem Recovery
Riparian Habitats
Wetland Plant Communities
Playa Lakes
Peloturbation (Churning, Hydroturbation, Self Mulching)
Plant Roots
Fossil Animal Plant Interaction
Insect Oviposition
Pseudo Planktonic Organisms Attached on Fossil Plants

! Teaching Documents about Ecology@
! Fungi@
Cyanobacteria and Stromatolites@
Paleovegetation Reconstructions@
Teaching Documents about Palaeoclimate@
Glossaries, Dictionaries and Encyclopedias: Environment@
Glossaries, Dictionaries and Encyclopedias: Biology@
Glossaries, Dictionaries and Encyclopedias: Biology@
Image Collections@
Picture Search@

Epiphytic and Parasitic Plants

! M.I. Bidartondo et al. (2011): The dawn of symbiosis between plants and fungi. In PDF, Biology Letters.

Sarah Jane Biddiscombe, University of Exeter: Epiphytes and their contribution to canopy diversity. In PDF.

H.J. Bouwmeester et al. (2007): Rhizosphere communication of plants, parasitic plants and AM fungi. In PDF. Provided by the Internet Archive´s Wayback Machine.

! M.C. Brundrett (2002): Coevolution of roots and mycorrhizas of land plants. In PDF, New phytologist, 154: 275-304. This expired link is available through the Internet Archive´s Wayback Machine.

Mark Brundrett , CSIRO Forestry and Forest Products: The Mycorrhiza Site. Introduction to mycorrhizal associations, structure and development or roots and mycorrhizas. Chiefly information about Australian plants and fungi. See also:
The older webpage.
Books and cited references.
and Text books on mycorrhizas.
These expired links are available through the Internet Archive´s Wayback Machine.

Mark Brundrett , CSIRO Forestry and Forest Products: Roots. An introduction to the root structures which influence mycorrhizal fungi. Including root systems and root growth.
This expired link is available through the Internet Archive´s Wayback Machine.

! R.J. Burnham (2009): An overview of the fossil record of climbers: bejucos, sogas, trepadoras, lianas, cipós, and vines. PDF file, Rev. bras. paleontol., 12: 149-160.
Snapshot provided by the Internet Archive´s Wayback Machine.

! P. Cennamo et al. (2014): Epiphytic Diatom Communities on Sub-Fossil Leaves of Posidonia oceanica Delile in the Graeco-Roman Harbor of Neapolis: A Tool to Explore the Past. In PDF, American Journal of Plant Sciences, 5: 549-553.

K. De Baets and D.T.J. Littlewood (2015): The Importance of Fossils in Understanding the Evolution of Parasites and Their Vectors. Advances in Parasitology, 90: 1–51. ! See also here (in PDF).

A.-L. Decombeix et al. (2011): Root suckering in a Triassic conifer from Antarctica: Paleoecological and evolutionary implications. In PDF, American Journal of Botany, 98: 1222-1225. See also here (abstract).

C. de Vega et al. (2011): Mycorrhizal fungi and parasitic plants: Reply. In PDF, American Journal of Botany, 98: 597-601.

J.Y. Dubuisson et al. (2009): Epiphytism in ferns: diversity and history. In PDF, Comptes rendus biologies. See also here (abstract).

C.T. Faulkner (2014): A Retrospective Examination of Paleoparasitology and its Establishment in the Journal of Parasitology. In PDF, Papers in Natural Resources, 402.

H. Kreft et al. (2004): Diversity and biogeography of vascular epiphytes in Western Amazonia, Yasuní, Ecuador. In PDF, Journal of Biogeography, 31: 1463-1476.

M. Krings et al. (2011): The fossil record of the Peronosporomycetes (Oomycota). In PDF, Mycologia, 103: 445-457.

! M. Krings et al. (2003): How Paleozoic vines and lianas got off the ground: on scrambling and climbing Carboniferous-early Permian pteridosperms. In PDF, The Botanical Review.

T.L.F. Leung (2015): Fossils of parasites: what can the fossil record tell us about the evolution of parasitism? In PDF, Biol. Rev. See also here (abstract).

N.P. Maslova et al. (2016): Phytopathology in fossil plants: New data, questions of classification. In PDF, Paleontological Journal, 50: 202–208.

D.L. Nickrent (2008): Parasitic Plants. Pp. 251-253 in McGraw-Hill Yearbook of Science & Technology. Provided by the Internet Archive´s Wayback Machine.

! Dan Nickrent, Department of Plant Biology, Southern Illinois University Carbondale: The Parasitic Plant Connection. See especially: Terminology of Parasitic Plants.

J. Nieder et al. (2001): Epiphytes and their contribution to canopy diversity. Abstract, Plant Ecology, 153.

S.C. Pennings and R.M. Callaway (2002): Parasitic plants: parallels and contrasts with herbivores. In PDF, Oecologia, 131: 479-489.

O.L. Phillips et al. (2002): Increasing dominance of large lianas in Amazonian forests. In PDF, Nature, 418.

G. Poinar (2014): Evolutionary history of terrestrial pathogens and endoparasites as revealed in fossils and subfossils. In PDF, Advances in Biology. See also here (abstract).

! M.C. Press and G.K. Phoenix (2005): Impacts of parasitic plants on natural communities. In PDF.

J. Psenicka and S. Oplustil (2013): The epiphytic plants in the fossil record and its example from in situ tuff from Pennsylvanian of Radnice Basin (Czech Republic). In PDF, Bulletin of Geosciences, 88.

! R. Rößler (2000): The late Palaeozoic tree fern Psaronius - an ecosystem unto itself. In PDF, Review of Palaeobotany and Palynology, 108: 55-74. See also here.

R. Sáyago et al. (2013): Evaluating factors that predict the structure of a commensalistic epiphyte–phorophyte network. In PDF, Proc. R. Soc. B, 280. See also here (abstract).

M.A. Selosse and C. Strullu-Derrien (2015): Origins of the terrestrial flora: A symbiosis with fungi? In PDF, BIO Web of Conferences, 4.

C. Strullu-Derrien et al. (2010): Evidence of parasitic Oomycetes (Peronosporomycetes) infecting the stem cortex of the Carboniferous seed fern Lyginopteris oldhamia. Proc. R. Soc. B, 278: 675–680.

R. Vidal-Russell and D.L. Nickrent (2008): The first mistletoes: Origins of aerial parasitism in Santalales. In PDF, Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution, 47: 523-537.
Provided by the Internet Archive´s Wayback Machine.

B. Wang and Y.-L. Qiu (2006): Phylogenetic distribution and evolution of mycorrhizas in land plants. PDF file, Mycorrhiza, 16: 299-363. Provided by the Internet Archive´s Wayback Machine.

J.E. Watkins and C.L. Cardelús (2012): Ferns in an angiosperm world: cretaceous radiation into the epiphytic niche and diversification on the forest floor. Abstract, International Journal of Plant Sciences, 173.

Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia:
! Epiphyte.
Epiphyt (in German).
! Parasitic plant.
Phytoparasitismus (in German).
! Parasitism.
Parasitismus (in German).

Top of page
Links for Palaeobotanists
Search in all "Links for Palaeobotanists" Pages!
index sitemap advanced
site search by freefind

This index is compiled and maintained by Klaus-Peter Kelber, Würzburg,
Last updated April 23, 2017

eXTReMe Tracker