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Items: 14

1.

Good neighbors make good defenses: associational refuges reduce defense investment in African savanna plants.

Coverdale TC, Goheen JR, Palmer TM, Pringle RM.

Ecology. 2018 Aug;99(8):1724-1736. doi: 10.1002/ecy.2397. Epub 2018 Jun 25.

PMID:
29939395
2.

A theoretical foundation for multi-scale regular vegetation patterns.

Tarnita CE, Bonachela JA, Sheffer E, Guyton JA, Coverdale TC, Long RA, Pringle RM.

Nature. 2017 Jan 18;541(7637):398-401. doi: 10.1038/nature20801.

PMID:
28102267
3.

Elephants in the understory: opposing direct and indirect effects of consumption and ecosystem engineering by megaherbivores.

Coverdale TC, Kartzinel TR, Grabowski KL, Shriver RK, Hassan AA, Goheen JR, Palmer TM, Pringle RM.

Ecology. 2016 Nov;97(11):3219-3230. doi: 10.1002/ecy.1557.

PMID:
27870025
4.

DNA metabarcoding illuminates dietary niche partitioning by African large herbivores.

Kartzinel TR, Chen PA, Coverdale TC, Erickson DL, Kress WJ, Kuzmina ML, Rubenstein DI, Wang W, Pringle RM.

Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 2015 Jun 30;112(26):8019-24. doi: 10.1073/pnas.1503283112. Epub 2015 Jun 1.

5.

Ecological feedbacks. Termite mounds can increase the robustness of dryland ecosystems to climatic change.

Bonachela JA, Pringle RM, Sheffer E, Coverdale TC, Guyton JA, Caylor KK, Levin SA, Tarnita CE.

Science. 2015 Feb 6;347(6222):651-5. doi: 10.1126/science.1261487.

6.

Economic development and coastal ecosystem change in China.

He Q, Bertness MD, Bruno JF, Li B, Chen G, Coverdale TC, Altieri AH, Bai J, Sun T, Pennings SC, Liu J, Ehrlich PR, Cui B.

Sci Rep. 2014 Aug 8;4:5995. doi: 10.1038/srep05995.

7.

Experimental predator removal causes rapid salt marsh die-off.

Bertness MD, Brisson CP, Coverdale TC, Bevil MC, Crotty SM, Suglia ER.

Ecol Lett. 2014 Jul;17(7):830-5. doi: 10.1111/ele.12287. Epub 2014 Apr 28.

8.

Indirect human impacts reverse centuries of carbon sequestration and salt marsh accretion.

Coverdale TC, Brisson CP, Young EW, Yin SF, Donnelly JP, Bertness MD.

PLoS One. 2014 Mar 27;9(3):e93296. doi: 10.1371/journal.pone.0093296. eCollection 2014.

9.

An invasive species facilitates the recovery of salt marsh ecosystems on Cape Cod.

Bertness MD, Coverdale TC.

Ecology. 2013 Sep;94(9):1937-43.

PMID:
24279265
10.

New England salt marsh recovery: opportunistic colonization of an invasive species and its non-consumptive effects.

Coverdale TC, Axelman EE, Brisson CP, Young EW, Altieri AH, Bertness MD.

PLoS One. 2013 Aug 29;8(8):e73823. doi: 10.1371/journal.pone.0073823. eCollection 2013.

11.

Feedbacks underlie the resilience of salt marshes and rapid reversal of consumer-driven die-off.

Altieri AH, Bertness MD, Coverdale TC, Axelman EE, Herrmann NC, Szathmary PL.

Ecology. 2013 Jul;94(7):1647-57.

PMID:
23951724
12.

Regional ontogeny of New England salt marsh die-off.

Coverdale TC, Bertness MD, Altieri AH.

Conserv Biol. 2013 Oct;27(5):1041-8. doi: 10.1111/cobi.12052. Epub 2013 Apr 8.

PMID:
23566036
13.

Belowground herbivory increases vulnerability of New England salt marshes to die-off.

Coverdale TC, Altieri AH, Bertness MD.

Ecology. 2012 Sep;93(9):2085-94.

PMID:
23094380
14.

A trophic cascade triggers collapse of a salt-marsh ecosystem with intensive recreational fishing.

Altieri AH, Bertness MD, Coverdale TC, Herrmann NC, Angelini C.

Ecology. 2012 Jun;93(6):1402-10.

PMID:
22834380

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