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Ichnology

! Biotic Recovery from the Permian-Triassic Mass Extinction@
The Pros and Cons of Pre-Neogene Growth Rings@
Leaf Size and Shape and the Reconstruction of Past Climates@
Focused on Palaeoclimate@
Teaching Documents about Botany@


Stress Conditions in Recent and Fossil Plants


J.P. Benca et al. (2018): UV-B–induced forest sterility: Implications of ozone shield failure in Earth’s largest extinction. In PDF, Sci. Adv., 4. See also here.

A. Channing and D. Edwards (2009): Yellowstone hot spring environments and the palaeoecophysiology of Rhynie chert plants: towards a synthesis. In PDF, Plant Ecology & Diversity. See also here.

J.M. Cheeseman (2015): The evolution of halophytes, glycophytes and crops, and its implications for food security under saline conditions. New Phytologist, 206: 557–570.

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).

W.A. DiMichele et al. (2004): Long-term stasis in ecological assemblages: evidence from the fossil record. PDF file, Annu. Rev. Ecol. Evol. Syst., 35: 285-322. This expired link is available through the Internet Archive´s Wayback Machine.

W.A. DiMichele (1994): Ecological patterns in time and space. PDF file, Paleobiology, 20: 89-92.

! W.A. DiMichele et al. (1987): Opportunistic evolution: abiotic environmental stress and the fossil record of plants. PDF file.

C. Elliott-Kingston et al. (2014): Damage structures in leaf epidermis and cuticle as an indicator of elevated atmospheric sulphur dioxide in early Mesozoic floras. In PDF, Review of Palaeobotany and Palynology, 208: 25-42.

N.C. Emery et al. (2001): Competition and salt-marsh plant zonation: stress tolerators may be dominant competitors. PDF file, Ecology, 82: 471-2485.

T.J. Flowers et al. (2010): Evolution of halophytes: multiple origins of salt tolerance in land plants. PDF file, Functional Plant Biology, 37: 604-612. Snapshot taken by the Internet Archive´s Wayback Machine.

C.B. Foster and S.A. Afonin (2005): Abnormal pollen grains: an outcome of deteriorating atmospheric conditions around the Permian-Triassic boundary. Abstract, Journal of the Geological Society, 162: 653-659.

M. Haworth et al. (2018): Impaired photosynthesis and increased leaf construction costs may induce floral stress during episodes of global warming over macroevolutionary timescales. Open access, Scientific reports, 8.

M. Haworth et al. (2014): On the reconstruction of plant photosynthetic and stress physiology across the Triassic-Jurassic boundary. In PDF Turkish Journal of Earth Sciences, 23: 321-329.

Heribert Hirt (ed., 2009): Plant Stress Biology: From Genomics to Systems Biology. Book announcement. See also here

R.B. Huey et al. (2002): Plants versus animals: do they deal with stress in different ways? PDF file, Integrative and Comparative Biology, 42: 415-423. See also here.

M. Konzalová (1994): Some remarks from paleobotany and paleontology to adaptation of plants to the stress condition and survival. PDF file, Geolines, 1.

S. Lev-Yadun (2016): Plants are not sitting ducks waiting for herbivores to eat them. In PDF, Plant Signaling & Behavior, 11. See also here.

S. Lindström et al. (2015): Evidence of volcanic induced environmental stress during the end-Triassic event. Abstract.

John Kiogora Mworia (ed., 2012): Botany. 236 pages, InTech. The first section of the book includes contributions on responses to flood stress, tolerance to drought and desiccation, see e.g.:
Flooding Stress on Plants: Anatomical, Morphological and Physiological Responses. (PDF file, by G.G. Striker).

Ismail Md. Mofizur Rahman, Zinnat Ara Begum and Hiroshi Hasegawa (eds., 2016): Water Stress in Plants. The edited compilation is an attempt to provide new insights into the mechanism and adaptation aspects of water stress in plants through a thoughtful mixture of viewpoints. Open access, by InTech. Chapters published August 24, 2016 under CC BY 3.0 license.

Thomas Rausch, Botanisches Institut, Heidelberg: Wenn Pflanzen in Streß geraten (in German).

Jennifer Read and Alexia Stokes (2006): Plant biomechanics in an ecological context. PDF file, American Journal of Botany, 93: 1546-1565.

R. Rellán-Álvarez et al. (2016): Environmental control of root system biology. In PDF, Annual Reviews Plant Biology, 67: 1–26.

R.J. Rodriguez et al. (2008): Stress tolerance in plants via habitat-adapted symbiosis. PDF file, The ISME Journal, 2: 404-416.

Rusty Rodriguez and Regina Redman (2008): More than 400 million years of evolution and some plants still can't make it on their own: plant stress tolerance via fungal symbiosis. PDF file, Journal of Experimental Botany.
This expired link is available through the Internet Archive´s Wayback Machine.

Nick Rowe and Thomas Speck (2005): Plant growth forms: an ecological and evolutionary perspective. PDF file, New Phytologist, 166: 61-72.

Dana L. Royer et al. (2009): Ecology of leaf teeth: A multi-site analysis from an Australian subtropical rainforest. PDF file, American Journal of Botany, 96: 738–750.

Dana L. Royer et al. (2001): Paleobotanical Evidence for Near Present-Day Levels of Atmospheric CO2 During Part of the Tertiary. PDF file, Science, 292: 2310.

Science Daily: The Benefits of Stress ... in Plants, and Plants And Stress: Key Players On The Thin Line Between Life And Death Revealed.















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This index is compiled and maintained by Klaus-Peter Kelber, Würzburg,
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Last updated June 26, 2018
















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