Article thumbnail

Alien Plants Introduced by Different Pathways Differ in Invasion Success: Unintentional Introductions as a Threat to Natural Areas

By Petr Pyšek, Vojtěch Jarošík and Jan Pergl
Topics: Research Article
Publisher: Public Library of Science
OAI identifier: oai:pubmedcentral.nih.gov:3174229
Provided by: PubMed Central

To submit an update or takedown request for this paper, please submit an Update/Correction/Removal Request.

Suggested articles

Citations

  1. (2007a) A century of the ornamental plant trade and its impact on invasion success.
  2. (2008b) Geographical and taxonomic biases in invasion ecology.
  3. (2009a) The global invasion success of Central European plants is related to distribution characteristics in their native range and species traits.
  4. (2011). A proposed unified framework for biological invasions.
  5. (2011). A synthesis of plant invasion effects on biodiversity across spatial scales.
  6. (2008). Alien flora of Europe: Species diversity, temporal trends, geographical patterns and research needs.
  7. (2004). Alien plants in checklists and floras: Towards better communication between taxonomists and ecologists.
  8. (1994). Alien Plants of the British Isles. London: Botanical Society of the British Isles.
  9. (2009). Approaches to selecting native plant replacements for fleshy-fruited invasive species.
  10. (2009). Arbuscular mycorrhizal symbiosis of herbaceous invasive neophytes in the Czech Republic.
  11. (2004). BIOLFLOR – a new plant-trait database as a tool for plant invasion ecology.
  12. (1995). Biometry, 3rd edn.
  13. (2006). CART 6.0 User’s Manual. San Diego: Salford Systems.
  14. (1997). CART: Classification and Regression Trees. San Diego: Salford Systems.
  15. (1995). CART: Tree-Structured Non-Parametric Data Analysis. San Diego: Salford Systems.
  16. (2002). Catalogue of alien plants of the Czech Republic.
  17. Chown SL (2009a) Quantifying the propagule load associated with the construction of an Antarctic research station.
  18. (2011). Chown SL (2009b) Breaching the dispersal barrier to invasion: Quantification and management.
  19. (2000). Classification and regression trees: A powerful yet simple technique for ecological data analysis.
  20. (1984). Classification and Regression Trees.
  21. (1988). Comparative Plant Ecology: A Functional Approach to Common British species. London: Unwin Hyman.
  22. (2008). Correlates of naturalization and occupancy of introduced ornamentals in Germany.
  23. (2000). Cultivation fosters plant naturalization by reducing environmental stochasticity.
  24. (2001). Determinants of establishment success in introduced birds.
  25. (2010). Disentangling the role of environmental and human pressures on biological invasions across Europe. Proc Nat Acad Sci
  26. (2011). Ecological impacts of invasive alien plants: a meta-analysis of their effects on species, communities and ecosystems.
  27. (2002). Floristischer Status und gebietsfremde Arten. In:
  28. (2008). Forestry and horticulture as pathways of plant invasions: A database of alien woody plants in the Czech Republic. In: Tokarska-Guzik
  29. (1983). Graphical Methods for Data Analysis.
  30. (2008). Grasping at the routes of biological invasions: A framework for integrating pathways into policy.
  31. (1997). Guide to Statistics.
  32. (2009). Handbook of Alien Species in Europe.
  33. (1989). History of biological invasions with special emphasis on the Old World.
  34. (2005). How to manage biological invasions under globalization.
  35. (2010). How well do we understand the impacts of alien species on ecological services? A panEuropean cross-taxa assessment.
  36. (2010). How well do we understand the impacts of alien species on ecosystem services? A panEuropean, cross-taxa assessment.
  37. (2003). Human agency in biological invasions: secondary releases foster naturalisation and population expansion of alien plant species.
  38. (2009). Impacts of alien plant invasions on species richness in Mediterranean-type ecosystems: A meta-analysis.
  39. (2000). Invasive plants: Approaches and predictions.
  40. (2010). Invasive species, environmental change and management, and health.
  41. (2003). Invasive Species: Vectors and Management Strategies.
  42. Jaros ˇı ´k V (2003b) Czech alien flora and a historical pattern of its formation: What came first to Central Europe?
  43. Jaros ˇı ´k V (2005) Residence time determines the distribution of alien plants.
  44. Jaros ˇı ´k V, Kuc ˇera P (2003a) Inclusion of native and alien species in temperature nature reserves: An historical study from Central Europe.
  45. (2008). Jaros ˇı ´kV ,M u ¨llerova
  46. (2010). Jaros ˇı ´kV ,P y s ˇek P
  47. Kr ˇiva ´nek M, Jaros ˇı ´k V (2009b) Planting intensity, residence time, and species traits determine invasion success of alien woody species.
  48. (1912). La flore adventice de Montpellier.
  49. (2000). Linear Mixed Models for Longitudinal Data.
  50. (1993). Local regression models.
  51. (2007). Long-distance dispersal of plants by vehicles as a driver of plant invasions.
  52. M (2009b) Will threat of biological invasions unite the European Union?
  53. (1999). Mapping the flora of Germany.
  54. (2009). Maps of the level of invasion of the Czech Republic by alien plants.
  55. (2003). Mechanisms underlying the impacts of exotic plant invasions.
  56. (2009). Mixed Effects Models and Extensions in Ecology.
  57. (1991). Modelling Binary Data. London: Chapman & Hall.
  58. (2000). Naturalization and invasion of alien plants: Concepts and definitions.
  59. (1993). Nontraditional regression analyses.
  60. (2008). Ornamental plants as invasive aliens: Problems and solutions in Kruger National Park, South Africa.
  61. (2007). P y s ˇek P
  62. (2010). P y s ˇek P, Jaros ˇı ´kV ,H a v l ı ´c ˇkova ´V ,Z a ´kravsky ´ P
  63. (2001). Past and future of predictions in plant invasions: A field test by time.
  64. (2007). Pathways in plant invasions.
  65. (2010). Plants species of the Central European flora as aliens in Australia.
  66. (2005). Putting a CART before the search: Successful habitat prediction for a rare forest herb.
  67. (2006). Pys ˇek P
  68. Pys ˇek P, Carlton JT (2011) A compendium of essential concepts and terminology in biological invasions. In:
  69. (2006). Pys ˇek P, Jaros ˇı ´k V
  70. Pys ˇek P, Vila ` M (2009a) Common market, shared problems: Time for a coordinated response to biological invasions in Europe?
  71. (1986). R ˇeha ´kova ´ B
  72. (1998). Recent incursions of weeds to Australia 1971–1995.
  73. (2011). Rejma ´nek M
  74. (2008). Saving camels from straws: how propagule pressure-based prevention policies can reduce the risk of biological invasion.
  75. (2011). Secondary wind dispersal enhances longdistance dispersal of an invasive species in urban road corridors.
  76. (1983). Site susceptibility to invasion by the exotic tree Melaleuca quinquenervia in southern Florida.
  77. (2009). Something in the way you move: Dispersal pathways affect invasion success.
  78. (2002). Statistical Computing. An Introduction to Data Analysis Using S-Plus.
  79. (2011). Successful invaders co-opt pollinators of native flora and accumulate insect pollinators with increasing residence time.
  80. (2005). Survival rates in the Czech Republic of introduced plants known as wool aliens.
  81. (2002). The Analysis of Longitudinal Data, 2nd edn.
  82. (1991). The biogeography of mediterranean plant invasions. In:
  83. (1991). The Comparative Method in Evolutionary Biology.
  84. (1985). The Elements of Graphing Data.
  85. (2007). The horticultural trade and ornamental plant invasions in Britain.
  86. (2009). The more you introduce the more you get: The role of colonization pressure and propagule pressure in invasion ecology.
  87. (2009). The role of propagule pressure in biological invasions.
  88. (1915). Thellung A
  89. (1995). Time lags in biological invasions with regard to the success and failure of alien species. In: Pys
  90. (2005). Urban ornamentals escaped from cultivation. In: Gressel
  91. (2005). Vector science and integrated vector management in bioinvasion ecology: Conceptual frameworks.