Mapping plant species ranges in the Hawaiian Islands: developing a methodology and associated GIS layers.

@inproceedings{Price2012MappingPS,
  title={Mapping plant species ranges in the Hawaiian Islands: developing a methodology and associated GIS layers.},
  author={Jonathan P. Price and James D Jacobi and Samuel M. Gon and Dwight Matsuwaki and Loyal A. Mehrhoff and Warren L. Wagner and Matthew Q. Lucas and Barbara Rowe},
  year={2012}
}
Drought in an Invaded Hawaiian Lowland Wet Forest1
Abstract: In this study we examined historic drought frequency and hydrologic effects of removing invasive plants from one of the few remaining Hawaiian wet lowland forests, near Hilo, Hawai‘i. WeExpand
Patterns and processes in complex landscapes: testing alternative biogeographical hypotheses through integrated analysis of phylogeography and community ecology in Hawai'i
The Island of Hawai'i is a dynamic assemblage of five volcanoes with wet forest habitat currently existing in four distinct natural regions that vary in area, age and geographical isolation. In thisExpand
Habitat suitability and ecological associations of two non-native ungulate species on the Hawaiian Island of Lāna‘i
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Landscape level effects of invasive plants and animals on water infiltration through Hawaiian tropical forests
TLDR
Clear evidence is provided for managers that invasive ungulate control efforts can improve ecohydrological function of mesic and wet forest systems critical to protecting downstream and nearshore resources and maintaining groundwater recharge. Expand
Comparing automatically generated and manually measured tree-ring transects of growth trends with Hawaiian sandalwood as an example species
Abstract Tree-ring measurements are a primary quantitative tool used in numerous scientific disciplines. Some species, however, exhibit morphological complexities leading to significant uncertaintyExpand
Influence of Light and Substrate Conditions on Regeneration of Native Tree Saplings in the Hawaiian Lowland Wet Forest
Abstract:Understanding microsite preferences of species at the sapling stage is crucial for successful forest restoration, as efforts can be concentrated onto the most promising sites, and invadedExpand
Influence of Light and Substrate Conditions on Regeneration of Native Tree Saplings in the Hawaiian Lowland Wet Forest1
Abstract: Understanding microsite preferences of species at the sapling stage is crucial for successful forest restoration, as efforts can be concentrated onto the most promising sites, and invadedExpand
Rarity patterns of woody plant species are associated with life form and diversification rates in Pacific islands forests.
TLDR
Both evolutionary distinctiveness and taxa species richness were significantly associated with the frequency of shrub species in Hawai'i, suggesting high diversification rate is probably a key factor explaining landscape-scale rarity of native species on isolated archipelagos. Expand
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