2 Current Literature

  • Published 2005


The atlas is arranged in 867 zones, known as ecoregions. “This makes the data on the world’s plant diversity accessible in accordance with a common geographical standard,” explains Gerold Kier, head of the project at Bonn University’s Nees Institute for Plant Biodiversity. This work, says Kier, represents a significant advance because the results are needed both for nature conservation planners and those engaged in basic research.

Cite this paper

@inproceedings{20052CL, title={2 Current Literature}, author={}, year={2005} }