PS 61 - Invasion: Ecosystem Processes

Thursday, August 11, 2011: 4:30 PM-6:30 PM
Exhibit Hall 3, Austin Convention Center
Does phenology of decomposition match phenology of plant growth in CA grasslands?
Jill H. Baty, U C Davis; Valerie T. Eviner, University of California Davis; Kevin Rice, University of California, Davis; Carolyn M. Malmstrom, Michigan State University
Effects of Rhamnus cathartica (common buckthorn) invasion and restoration on woodland carbon sequestration
Chad R. Zirbel, Chicago Botanic Garden; Daniel J. Larkin, Chicago Botanic Garden; James F. Steffen, Chicago Botanic Garden
Accelerated leaf decomposition of an invasive shrub (Lonicera maackii) and its relationship to soil biota and leaf chemistry
Sarah R. Bray, Transylvania University; Mary A. Arthur, University of Kentucky; Ryan W. McEwan, The University of Dayton; Christina R. Kuchle, University of Kentucky
The effects of invasive European buckthorn and restoration on microbial metabolic processes and fungal communities in an oak woodland
Dayani S. Pieri, Argonne National Laboratory; Lauren A. Bailey, Lake Forest College; Andrew W. Wilson, Chicago Botanic Garden; Daniel J. Larkin, Chicago Botanic Garden; Louise Egerton-Warburton, Chicago Botanic Garden
Pepperweed invasion increases nitrogen cycling rates in a managed grassland
Evan Portier, University of California, Berkeley; Wendy H. Yang, University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign; Whendee L. Silver, University of California, Berkeley
Changes in soil-surface CO2 efflux following nonnative feral pig (Sus scrofa) removal in Hawaiian tropical wet forest
Michael S. Long, University of Hawaii at Manoa; Creighton M. Litton, University of Hawaii at Manoa; Christian P. Giardina, USDA Forest Service; Jed P. Sparks, Cornell University
Nitrogen assimilation pathways in native and exotic plant species
Francis H. Bozzolo, San Diego State University; David Lipson, San Diego State University; Janet Franklin, Arizona State University
Aquatic hypoxia mediated by the decomposition of allochthonous leaf litter from the invasive shrub Amur honeysuckle (Lonicera maackii)
Stephanie J. Hayes, Northern Kentucky University; Richard D. Durtsche, Northern Kentucky University
Biotic soil disturbance and foraging behavior function at different scales in explaining the keystone effect of an endangered rodent
Christopher Gurney, UC Berkeley; Laura R. Prugh, University of Alaska, Fairbanks; Justin Brashares, University of California Berkeley
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