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- O’Donnell, Ryan P.; Drost, Charles A.; Mock, Karen E.
- Biological invasions 2017 v.19 no.3 pp. 1039-1052
- Southwestern United States, etc ; Rana pipiens; biodiversity; environmental factors; fish; frogs; genetic variation; haplotypes; inbreeding depression; introgression; laboratory animals; lakes; mitochondria; outbreeding depression; pets; phylogeography; ponds; population dynamics; Show all 18 Subjects
- ... Anthropogenic introduction of species is a major contributor to loss of biodiversity. Translocations within the range of a species are less frequently recognized, but have the potential for negative effects as well. Genetic mixing may lead to loss of local adaptations or further decline through outbreeding depression. These cryptic invasions may be quite difficult to recognize, but genetic tools c ...
- Mahoney, Sean M.; Theimer, Tad C.; Johnson, Matthew J.; Foster, Jeffrey T.
- Biological invasions 2017 v.19 no.6 pp. 1935-1950
- Southwestern United States, etc ; Curculionidae; Diorhabda carinulata; Opsius stactogalus; Oreothlypis; Setophaga; Tamarix; biological control; biomass; birds; diet; ecological invasion; feces; habitats; humidity; indigenous species; insectivores; insects; introduced species; larvae; nesting; novel foods; prediction; rivers; temperature; trees; Show all 26 Subjects
- ... Native species can have a range of responses to nonnative introductions, from negative to positive, and understanding how and why native species respond differently to nonnatives remains an important management challenge. Based on differences and similarities in ecology and behavior, we predicted how abundance and diet of two native warblers, Lucy’s warbler (Oreothlypis luciae) and yellow warbler ...