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Items: 18

1.

Temperature and photoperiod drive spring phenology across all species in a temperate forest community.

Flynn DFB, Wolkovich EM.

New Phytol. 2018 Sep;219(4):1353-1362. doi: 10.1111/nph.15232. Epub 2018 Jun 5.

PMID:
29870050
2.

Global shifts in the phenological synchrony of species interactions over recent decades.

Kharouba HM, Ehrlén J, Gelman A, Bolmgren K, Allen JM, Travers SE, Wolkovich EM.

Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 2018 May 15;115(20):5211-5216. doi: 10.1073/pnas.1714511115. Epub 2018 Apr 16.

PMID:
29666247
3.

Shifting regimes and changing interactions in the Lake Washington, U.S.A., plankton community from 1962-1994.

Francis TB, Wolkovich EM, Scheuerell MD, Katz SL, Holmes EE, Hampton SE.

PLoS One. 2014 Oct 22;9(10):e110363. doi: 10.1371/journal.pone.0110363. eCollection 2014.

4.

Temporal ecology in the Anthropocene.

Wolkovich EM, Cook BI, McLauchlan KK, Davies TJ.

Ecol Lett. 2014 Nov;17(11):1365-79. doi: 10.1111/ele.12353. Epub 2014 Sep 8.

PMID:
25199649
5.

Back to the future for plant phenology research.

Wolkovich EM, Ettinger AK.

New Phytol. 2014 Sep;203(4):1021-4. doi: 10.1111/nph.12957. No abstract available.

6.

Phenological niches and the future of invaded ecosystems with climate change.

Wolkovich EM, Cleland EE.

AoB Plants. 2014 Mar 31;6. pii: plu013. doi: 10.1093/aobpla/plu013. Review.

7.

Progress towards an interdisciplinary science of plant phenology: building predictions across space, time and species diversity.

Wolkovich EM, Cook BI, Davies TJ.

New Phytol. 2014 Mar;201(4):1156-62. Epub 2013 Nov 18. Review.

PMID:
24649487
8.

Predicting invasion in grassland ecosystems: is exotic dominance the real embarrassment of richness?

Seabloom EW, Borer ET, Buckley Y, Cleland EE, Davies K, Firn J, Harpole WS, Hautier Y, Lind E, MacDougall A, Orrock JL, Prober SM, Adler P, Alberti J, Anderson TM, Bakker JD, Biederman LA, Blumenthal D, Brown CS, Brudvig LA, Caldeira M, Chu C, Crawley MJ, Daleo P, Damschen EI, D'Antonio CM, DeCrappeo NM, Dickman CR, Du G, Fay PA, Frater P, Gruner DS, Hagenah N, Hector A, Helm A, Hillebrand H, Hofmockel KS, Humphries HC, Iribarne O, Jin VL, Kay A, Kirkman KP, Klein JA, Knops JM, La Pierre KJ, Ladwig LM, Lambrinos JG, Leakey AD, Li Q, Li W, McCulley R, Melbourne B, Mitchell CE, Moore JL, Morgan J, Mortensen B, O'Halloran LR, Pärtel M, Pascual J, Pyke DA, Risch AC, Salguero-Gómez R, Sankaran M, Schuetz M, Simonsen A, Smith M, Stevens C, Sullivan L, Wardle GM, Wolkovich EM, Wragg PD, Wright J, Yang L.

Glob Chang Biol. 2013 Dec;19(12):3677-87. doi: 10.1111/gcb.12370. Epub 2013 Oct 16.

PMID:
24038796
9.

Temperature-dependent shifts in phenology contribute to the success of exotic species with climate change.

Wolkovich EM, Davies TJ, Schaefer H, Cleland EE, Cook BI, Travers SE, Willis CG, Davis CC.

Am J Bot. 2013 Jul;100(7):1407-21.

10.

Phenological tracking enables positive species responses to climate change.

Cleland EE, Allen JM, Crimmins TM, Dunne JA, Pau S, Travers SE, Zavaleta ES, Wolkovich EM.

Ecology. 2012 Aug;93(8):1765-71.

PMID:
22928404
11.

Incompletely resolved phylogenetic trees inflate estimates of phylogenetic conservatism.

Davies TJ, Kraft NJ, Salamin N, Wolkovich EM.

Ecology. 2012 Feb;93(2):242-7.

PMID:
22624305
12.

Warming experiments underpredict plant phenological responses to climate change.

Wolkovich EM, Cook BI, Allen JM, Crimmins TM, Betancourt JL, Travers SE, Pau S, Regetz J, Davies TJ, Kraft NJ, Ault TR, Bolmgren K, Mazer SJ, McCabe GJ, McGill BJ, Parmesan C, Salamin N, Schwartz MD, Cleland EE.

Nature. 2012 May 2;485(7399):494-7. doi: 10.1038/nature11014.

PMID:
22622576
13.

Divergent responses to spring and winter warming drive community level flowering trends.

Cook BI, Wolkovich EM, Parmesan C.

Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 2012 Jun 5;109(23):9000-5. doi: 10.1073/pnas.1118364109. Epub 2012 May 21.

14.

Flowering phenology as a functional trait in a tallgrass prairie.

Craine JM, Wolkovich EM, Gene Towne E, Kembel SW.

New Phytol. 2012 Feb;193(3):673-82. doi: 10.1111/j.1469-8137.2011.03953.x. Epub 2011 Nov 10.

15.

Scavenging: how carnivores and carrion structure communities.

Wilson EE, Wolkovich EM.

Trends Ecol Evol. 2011 Mar;26(3):129-35. doi: 10.1016/j.tree.2010.12.011. Epub 2011 Feb 2.

PMID:
21295371
16.

Abundance of introduced species at home predicts abundance away in herbaceous communities.

Firn J, Moore JL, MacDougall AS, Borer ET, Seabloom EW, HilleRisLambers J, Harpole WS, Cleland EE, Brown CS, Knops JM, Prober SM, Pyke DA, Farrell KA, Bakker JD, O'Halloran LR, Adler PB, Collins SL, D'Antonio CM, Crawley MJ, Wolkovich EM, La Pierre KJ, Melbourne BA, Hautier Y, Morgan JW, Leakey AD, Kay A, McCulley R, Davies KF, Stevens CJ, Chu CJ, Holl KD, Klein JA, Fay PA, Hagenah N, Kirkman KP, Buckley YM.

Ecol Lett. 2011 Mar;14(3):274-81. doi: 10.1111/j.1461-0248.2010.01584.x. Epub 2011 Feb 1.

PMID:
21281419
17.
18.

Complex responses to invasive grass litter by ground arthropods in a Mediterranean scrub ecosystem.

Wolkovich EM, Bolger DT, Holway DA.

Oecologia. 2009 Oct;161(4):697-708. doi: 10.1007/s00442-009-1425-7. Epub 2009 Aug 8.

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