Now showing items 1-2 of 2

    • Coexisting Sedges Are Functionally Similar, But Are They Distantly Related In Evolutionary History? 

      Weiher, Evan R.; Wilke, Hayden; Susen, McKayla; Wilke, Hayden; Susen, McKayla; Schafer, Tabitha M.; Petersen, Molly; Nelsen, Karlee; Mares, Eryn; Ishihara, Charles; Graf, Kacie; Carlson, Elizabeth; O'Keefe, Kerry (2018-04)
      A classic study lead by Jeannine Cavender-Bares (Cavender-Bares et al. 2004) showed that coexisting oak trees in Florida tend to be more functionally similar and more phylogenetically diverse compared to a random model. ...
    • Coexisting Sedges in Northern Wisconsin Forests are Functionally Similar and May be Distantly Related in Evolutionary History 

      O'Keefe, Kerry; Jorgensen, Keith; Lemke, Kelly; Shaikh, Samir; Arumugam, Dihyanni; Hammick, Madisyn; Jehn, Julia; Lind, Dana; Maksymkiw, Sophie; Marcus, Kathleen; Menard, Lawton; Mutka, Amber; Plack, Naomi; Schneider, Tasha; Selvarajan, Raja; Suzali, Sorfina; Weiher, Evan R. (2019-05)
      Organisms coexist either by having similar functional traits that match habitat requirements or by having non-similar traits to reduce competition. A classic study showed that coexisting oak trees in Florida tend to be ...