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- Simon, Bryan K., et al. Show all 4 Authors
- Biological invasions 2015 v.17 no.2 pp. 565-579
- biosecurity; globalization; grasses; introduced species; invasive species; pastures; risk; trade; Australia
- ... An important focus of biosecurity is anticipating future risks, but time lags between introduction, naturalisation, and (ultimately) impact mean that future risks can be strongly influenced by history. We conduct a comprehensive historical analysis of tropical grasses (n = 155) that have naturalised in Australia since European settlement (1788) to determine what factors shaped historical patterns ...
- Simon, Bryan, et al. Show all 7 Authors
- Tropical plant biology 2014 v.7 no.3-4 pp. 111-120
- Oryza rufipogon; Oryza sativa; chloroplast genome; food security; gene pool; germplasm; nucleotide sequences; perennials; rice; Africa; Asia; Australia; South America
- ... Rice (Oryza sativa L.) was probably domesticated from O. rufipogon in Asia in the last 10,000 years. Relatives of cultivated rice (A genome species of Oryza) are found in South America, Africa, Australia and Asia. These A genome species are the close relatives of cultivated rice and represent the effective gene pool for rice improvement. Members of this group in Northern Australia include, an annu ...
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- Simon, Bryan, et al. Show all 16 Authors
- Rice 2013 v.6 no.1 pp. 26
- Oryza meridionalis; Oryza rufipogon; anthers; gene pool; life history; nuclear genome; perennials; spikelets; wild rice; Australia; New Guinea
- ... BACKGROUND: The perennial, Oryza rufipogon distributed from Asia to Australia and the annual O. meridionalis indigenous to Australia are AA genome species in the Oryza. However, recent research has demonstrated that the Australian AA genome perennial populations have maternal genomes more closely related to those of O. meridionalis than to those found in Asian populations of O. rufipogon suggestin ...