Corpus ID: 130012276

Improving Understanding of Invasive Seaweeds in California's Coastal Waters: Moving Beyond Caulerpa taxifolia.

@inproceedings{Investigator2007ImprovingUO,
  title={Improving Understanding of Invasive Seaweeds in California's Coastal Waters: Moving Beyond Caulerpa taxifolia.},
  author={Principal Investigator and Steven N. Murray},
  year={2007}
}
s Galvan, V.M. and S. N. Murray. 2004. Effects of light and temperature on photosynthetic responses of the invasive intertidal seaweed Caulacanthus ustulatus (Rhodophyta). Bulletin, Southern California Academy of Sciences 102 (Suppl. to No. 2): p. 40 (Abstr.) Whiteside, K. E., J. R. Smith and S. N. Murray. 2007. Distribution, habitat utilization, and reproductive patterns in Caulacanthus ustulatus (Caulacanthaceae, Gigartinales), a newly estabilished seaweed on southern California shores… Expand

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Historical records of water quality demonstrate that prior to entrance manipulation in 2001, salinities in Lake Conjola had often dropped to below 17 ppt for extended periods (up to 2 years), which suggests that management of the alga may be improved if the lake was allowed to undergo its normal cycles of opening and closing to the ocean. Expand
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The tropical green alga Caulerpa taxifolia in the Mediterranean has spread steadily since its introduction in 1984, and there is no reason to believe that spreading will slow down in the years to come. Expand
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Recently, our understanding of the effects of severe disturbances such as sewage pollution (e.g., Borowitzka 1972; Munda 1974; Littler & Murray 1975; Murray & Littler 1977a, 1978a), sand scouring andExpand
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Twenty‐four species of marine macroalgae are recorded from the mainland coast of New South Wales for the first time, including the introduced, invasive and cold‐tolerant strain of the green alga Caulerpa taxifolia, which was formerly known only as native, non‐invasive populations from Lord Howe Island. Expand
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