Matthew A. Kaproth

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Maarten B. Eppinga*, Matthew A. Kaproth, Alexandra R. Collins and Jane Molofsky Department of Plant Biology, University of Vermont, 63 Carrigan Drive, Burlington, VT 05405, USA; Department of Environmental Sciences, Copernicus Institute of Sustainable Development, Faculty of Geosciences, Utrecht University, P.O. Box 80115, 3508 TC Utrecht, The Netherlands;(More)
Jeannine Cavender-Bares 1,*, Jose Eduardo Meireles 1,*, John J. Couture 2, Matthew A. Kaproth 1, Clayton C. Kingdon 2, Aditya Singh 2, Shawn P. Serbin 2,3, Alyson Center 1,4, Esau Zuniga 5, George Pilz 5 and Philip A. Townsend 2 1 Department of Ecology, Evolution and Behavior, University of Minnesota, Saint Paul, MN 55108, USA; (M.K.);(More)
Biological invasions can transform our understanding of how the interplay of historical isolation and contemporary (human-aided) dispersal affects the structure of intraspecific diversity in functional traits, and in turn, how changes in functional traits affect other scales of biological organization such as communities and ecosystems. Because biological(More)
High litter mass is hypothesized to produce an invader-directed invasion by changing ecosystem properties such as nutrient cycling rates and light availability. An invasive plant species that stimulates litter accumulation may induce a positive feedback when it benefits from high litter conditions. Phalaris arundinacea is an invasive wetland grass that may(More)
Oaks (Quercus, Fagaceae) are the dominant tree genus of North America in species number and biomass, and Mexico is a global center of oak diversity. Understanding the origins of oak diversity is key to understanding biodiversity of northern temperate forests. A phylogenetic study of biogeography, niche evolution and diversification patterns in Quercus was(More)
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