PL EN


Preferencje help
Widoczny [Schowaj] Abstrakt
Liczba wyników
2013 | 61 | 2 |
Tytuł artykułu

The importance of land use type in Fallopia (Reynoutria) japonica invasion in the urban environment

Treść / Zawartość
Warianty tytułu
Języki publikacji
EN
Abstrakty
EN
In total 273 stands of the invasive species Fallopia (Reynoutria) japonica in Oświęcim valley (southern Poland) were examined, in terms of cover, area, abundance, height and width of shoots, and presence of coexisting species. F. japonica occurred more frequently in wastelands and was the rarest in forests. Statistical analyses revealed some significant differences among habitats with particular traits. The most abundant populations, occupying the largest area, were recorded in wetlands and along railway lines. Populations were very diverse in terms of their percentage of flowering shoots within a particular type of habitat, however, the highest percentage was again observed in wetlands and along railways. In forests, gardens and in wastelands the contribution of flowering shoots was lower. The presence of accompanying species in the studied populations was generally low, most frequently stands of F. japonica were mono-specific with a slightly higher cover of accompanying species being recorded in F. japonica populations in forests. The highest proportion of the tallest shoots within a patch of F. japonica was observed in wetlands, while the lowest was in wastelands and in railways. The individuals with the thickest shoots were present in forests and wetlands and the thinnest in wastelands. Despite the simplified nature of the data collection the study demonstrated that F. japonica is more vigorous and forms larger stands occupying larger areas in some of the analyzed habitats. The study showed that in manmade habitats the considered species has favourable conditions for its development and further spread and this is of concern to conservationists and land managers as it can pose a threat to native biodiversity.
Wydawca
-
Rocznik
Tom
61
Numer
2
Opis fizyczny
p.379-384,fig.,ref.
Twórcy
autor
  • Institute of Engineering and Environmental Protection, University of Bielsko-Biała, Willowa 2, 43–309 Bielsko–Biala, Poland
autor
  • “Dendrus” Environmental Laboratory, Kosciuszki 55, 34–300 Zywiec, Poland
autor
  • Czestochowa University of Technology, Dabrowskiego 69, 42–201 Czestochowa, Poland
autor
  • Department of Geobotany and Nature Protection, University of Silesia, Jagiellonska 28, 40–032 Katowice, Poland
autor
  • Department of Plant Systematics, University of Silesia, Jagiellonska 28, 40–032 Katowice, Poland
  • Department of Plant Systematics, University of Silesia, Jagiellonska 28, 40–032 Katowice, Poland
Bibliografia
  • Balogh L. 2008 – Japanese, giant and bohemian knotweed (In: The most important invasive plants in Hungary, Eds: Z. Botta-Dukát, L. Balogh) – Institute of Ecology and Botany, Hungarian Academy of Sciences, Vácrátót, Hungary, pp. 13–33.
  • Beerling D.J., Bailey J.P., Conolly A.P. 1994 – Fallopia japonica (Houtt.) Ronse Decraene, Biological Flora of the British Isles – J. Ecol. 82: 959–979.
  • Brock J.H., Wade M. 1992 – Regeneration of Japanese knotweed (Fallopia japonica) from rhizome and stems: observation from greenhouse trials (In: Proc. IXth Int. Symp. on the Biology of Weeds, 16–18 Sept 1992, Ed: J. Gasquez) – Dijon, France, pp. 85–94.
  • Child L., de Waal L., 1997 – The use of GIS in the management of Fallopia japonica in the urban environment (In: Plant invasions: studies from North America and Europe, Eds: J.H. Brock, M. Wade, P. Pyšek, D.F. Greene) – Backhuys Publishers, Leiden, The Netherlands, pp. 207–220.
  • Ellstrand N.C., Schierenbeck K.A. 2000 – Hybridization as a stimulus for the evolution of invasiveness in plants? – Proc. Natl. Acad Sci. USA, 97: 7043–7050.
  • Gammon M.A., Grimsby J.L., Tsirelson D., Kesseli R. 2007 – Molecular and morphological evidence reveals introgression in swarms of the invasive taxa Fallopia japonica, F. sachalinensis and F. × bohemica (Polygonaceae) in the United States – Am. J. Bot. 94: 948–956.
  • Horn P. 1997 – Seasonal dynamics of aerial biomass of Fallopia japonica (In: Plant invasions: Studies from North America and Europe, Eds: J.H. Brock, M. Wade, P. Pyšek, D.F. Greene) – Backhuys Publishers, Leiden, The Netherlands, pp. 203–206.
  • Hulme P., Pyšek P., Nenthwig W., Vilà M. 2009 – Will threat of biological invasions unite the European Union? – Science, 324: 40–41.
  • Koutika L.S., Rainey H.J., Dassonville N. 2011 – Impacts of Solidago gigantea, Prunus serotina, Heracleum mantegazzianum and Fallopia japonica invasions on ecosystems – Appl. Ecol. Environ. Res. 9: 73–83.
  • Lowe S., Browne M., Boudjelas S., de Poorter M. 2000 – 100 of the World’s Worst Invasive Alien Species A selection from the Global Invasive Species Database – Published by The Invasive Species Specialist Group (ISSG) a specialist group of the Species Survival Commission (SSC) of the World Conservation Union (IUCN), 12 pp.
  • Mandák B., Pyšek P., Bímová K. 2004 – History of the invasion and distribution of Reynoutria taxa in the Czech Republic: a hybrid spreading faster than its parents – Preslia, 76: 15–64.
  • McGrady-Steed J., Harris P.M., Morin P.J. 1997 – Biodiversity regulates ecosystem predictability – Nature, 390: 162–165.
  • Mirek Z., Piękoś-Mirkowa H., Zając A., Zając M. 2002 – Flowering plants and pteridophytes of Poland a checklist – W. Szafer Institute of Botany, PAN, 442 pp.
  • Pyšek P., Prach K. 1993 – Plant invasions and the role of riparian habitats – a comparison of four species alien to central Europe – J. Biogeogr. 20: 413–420.
  • Sheppard A.W., Shaw R.H., Sforza R. 2006 – Top 20 environmental weeds for classical biological control in Europe: a review of opportunities, regulations and other barriers to adoption – Weed Res. 46: 93–117.
  • Stohlgren T.J., Binkley D., Chong G.W., Kalkhan M.A., Schell L.D., Bull K.A., Otsuki Y., Newman G., Bashkin M., Son Y. 1999 – Exotic plant species invade hot spots of native plant diversity – Ecological Monographs, 69: 25–46.
  • Tokarska-Guzik B. 2005 – The establishment and spread of alien plant species (kenophytes) in the flora of Poland – Uniwersytet Śląski, Katowice, 192 pp.
  • Tokarska-Guzik B., Bzdęga K., Knapik D., Jenczała G. 2006 – Changes in plant species richness in some riparian plant communities as a result of their colonization by taxa of Reynoutria (Fallopia) – Biodiv. Res. Conserv, 1–2: 123–130.
  • Woźniak G. 2010 – Diversity of vegetation on coal-mine heaps of the Upper Silesia (Poland) – W. Szafer Institute of Botany, Polish Academy of Sciences, Kraków, pp. 320.
Typ dokumentu
Bibliografia
Identyfikatory
Identyfikator YADDA
bwmeta1.element.agro-aa5e06b9-ff4b-48bf-8cad-fa9056b79a0f
JavaScript jest wyłączony w Twojej przeglądarce internetowej. Włącz go, a następnie odśwież stronę, aby móc w pełni z niej korzystać.