Natives adapting to invasive species: ecology, genes, and the sustainability of conservation

@article{Carroll2007NativesAT,
  title={Natives adapting to invasive species: ecology, genes, and the sustainability of conservation},
  author={Scott P. Carroll},
  journal={Ecological Research},
  year={2007},
  volume={22},
  pages={892-901}
}
Contemporary anthropogenic evolution is common. Biological invasions are an especially dynamic form of novel selection. This paper considers how native species evolve in response to biological invasions and the potential consequences of such evolution. Among numerous recent cases, the most widely reported instances are of phytophagous insects shifting onto introduced host plants. For example, our studies show that in North America and Australia, soapberry bugs evolved substantially after… CONTINUE READING
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Invasion history and ecology of the environmental weed balloon vine, Cardiospermum grandiflorum Swartz, in Australia

  • SP Carroll, M Mathieson, JE Loye
  • Plant Prot Q
  • 2005
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15 Excerpts

Rapid evolution and the convergence of ecological and evolutionary time

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  • Ecol Lett
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Highly Influential
6 Excerpts

The good, the bad and the ugly: phenotypic plasticity and adaptation to new environments

  • CK Ghalambor, JK McKay, SP Carroll, DN Reznick
  • 2007
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3 Excerpts

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