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Auteur Franz Essl (1973-)
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Alien bryophytes and lichens of Europe / Franz Essl (2009)
Titre : Alien bryophytes and lichens of Europe Type de document : Extrait d'ouvrage Auteurs : Franz Essl (1973-) ; Philip W. Lambdon Année de publication : 2009 Importance : 29-41 Langues : Anglais (eng) Catégories : [Thématique] Bryophytes
[Thématique] Plantes subspontanées, naturalisées, envahissantes
Résumé : Bryophytes (Bryophyta) include mosses (Bryopsida), liverworts (Hepaticopsida) and species-poor hornworts (Anthoceratopsida) (Söderström et al. 2002; Hill et al. 2006). Lichens are composite organisms, arising from a mutualistic association between a saprophytic fungus and a photosynthetic alga or bacterium (Ahmadjian 1993). The photosynthetic partner is usually also found as a common free-living species, and only the highly specific fungal partner is likely to be alien within Europe. Lichens are taxonomically disparate, united by common trophic strategy which has been adopted across a diverse range of fungal lineages. Lichens are distantly related to bryophytes, and biologically very different. Why therefore do we consider the two groups together in this chapter? In the context of invasions they share a number of important features which present trong practical parallels in the issues they create: (1) they are poorly recorded, so we have little information to assess their invasion history; (2) they are dispersed efficiently by spores, and have much greater natural colonizing ability than other major taxa; (3) since they have few cultivated uses there is a near-absence of deliberate introductions; (4) being small organisms and rarely parasitic, their impacts tend to be measurable only on a micro-scale (5) the possibility of subtle but long-term effects of such invasions has yet to be considered by the scientific community. Identifiant pérenne : DOI : 10.1007/978-1-4020-8280-1_3Essl, F., Lambdon, P.W., 2009 - Alien bryophytes and lichens of Europe ; in : Handbook of alien species in Europe, 2009, 29-41.Alien flora of Europe : species diversity, temporal trends, geographical patterns and research needs / Philip W. Lambdon (2008)
contenu dans 80 - 2008 (Preslia)
Titre : Alien flora of Europe : species diversity, temporal trends, geographical patterns and research needs Type de document : Tiré à part de revue Auteurs : Philip W. Lambdon ; Petr Pyšek ; Corina Basnou ; Martin Hejda ; Margarita Arianoutsou ; Franz Essl (1973-) ; Vojtěch Jarošík (1958-2013) ; Jan Pergl (1977-) ; Marten Winter ; Paulina Anastasiu ; Pavlos Andriopoulos ; Ioannis Bazos ; Giuseppe Brundu ; Laura Celesti-Grapow ; Philippe Chassot ; Pinelopi Delipetrou ; Mélanie Josefsson ; Salit Kark ; Stefan Klotz ; Yannis Kokkoris ; Ingolf Kühn ; Andreas Zikos ; David Roy ; Philip Eric Hulme Année de publication : 2008 Importance : 101–149 Langues : Anglais (eng) Catégories : [Thématique] Plantes subspontanées, naturalisées, envahissantes Résumé : The paper provides the first estimate of the composition and structure of alien plants occurring in the wild in the European continent, based on the results of the DAISIE project (2004–2008), funded by the 6th Framework Programme of the European Union and aimed at “creating an inventory of invasive species that threaten European terrestrial, freshwater and marine environments”. The plant section of the DAISIE database is based on national checklists from 48 European countries/regions and Israel; for many of them the data were compiled during the project and for some countries DAISIE collected the first comprehensive checklists of alien species, based on primary data (e.g., Cyprus, Greece, F. Y. R. O. Macedonia, Slovenia, Ukraine). In total, the database contains records of 5789 alien plant species in Europe (including those native to a part of Europe but alien to another part), of which 2843 are alien to Europe (of extra-European origin). The research focus was on naturalized species; there are in total 3749 naturalized aliens in Europe, of which 1780 are alien to Europe. This represents a marked increase compared to 1568 alien species reported by a previous analysis of data in Flora Europaea (1964–1980). Casual aliens were marginally considered and are represented by 1507 species with European origins and 872 species whose native range falls outside Europe. The highest diversity of alien species is concentrated in industrialized countries with a tradition of good botanical recording or intensive recent research. The highest number of all alien species, regardless of status, is reported from Belgium (1969), the United Kingdom (1779) and Czech Republic (1378). The United Kingdom (857), Germany (450), Belgium (447) and Italy (440) are countries with the most naturalized neophytes. The number of naturalized neophytes in European countries is determined mainly by the interaction of temperature and precipitation; it increases with increasing precipitation but only in climatically warm and moderatelywarm regions. Of the nowadays naturalized neophytes alien to Europe, 50% arrived after 1899, 25% after 1962 and 10% after 1989. At present, approximately 6.2 new species, that are capable of naturalization, are arriving each year. Most alien species have relatively restricted European distributions; half of all naturalized species occur in four or fewer countries/regions, whereas 70% of non-naturalized species occur in only one region. Alien species are drawn from 213 families, dominated by large global plant families which have a weedy tendency and have undergone major radiations in temperate regions (Asteraceae, Poaceae, Rosaceae, Fabaceae, Brassicaceae). There are 1567 genera, which have alien members in European countries, the commonest being globally-diverse genera comprising mainly urban and agricultural weeds (e.g., Amaranthus, Chenopodium and Solanum) or cultivated for ornamental purposes (Cotoneaster, the genus richest in alien species). Only a few large genera which have successfully invaded (e.g., Oenothera, Oxalis, Panicum, Helianthus) are predominantly of non-European origin. Conyza canadensis, Helianthus tuberosus and Robinia pseudoacacia are most widely distributed alien species. Of all naturalized aliens present in Europe, 64.1% occur in industrial habitats and 58.5% on arable land and in parks and gardens. Grasslands and woodlands are also highly invaded, with 37.4 and 31.5%, respectively, of all naturalized aliens in Europe present in these habitats. Mires, bogs and fens are least invaded; only approximately 10% of aliens in Europe occur there. Intentional introductions to Europe (62.8% of the total number of naturalized aliens) prevail over unintentional (37.2%). Ornamental and horticultural introductions escaped from cultivation account for the highest number of species, 52.2% of the total. Among unintentional introductions, contaminants of seed, mineral materials and other commodities are responsible for 1091 alien species introductions to Europe (76.6% of all species introduced unintentionally) and 363 species are assumed to have arrived as stowaways (directly associated with human transport but arriving independently of commodity). Most aliens in Europe have a native range in the same continent (28.6% of all donor region records are from another part of Europe where the plant is native); in terms of species numbers the contribution of Europe as a region of origin is 53.2%. Considering aliens to Europe separately, 45.8% of species have their native distribution in North and South America, 45.9% in Asia, 20.7% in Africa and 5.3% in Australasia. Based on species composition, European alien flora can be classified into five major groups: (1) north-western, comprising Scandinavia and the UK; (2) west-central, extending from Belgium and the Netherlands to Germany and Switzerland; (3) Baltic, including only the former Soviet Baltic states; (4) east-central, comprizing the remainder of central and eastern Europe; (5) southern, covering the entire Mediterranean region. The clustering patterns cut across some European bioclimatic zones; cultural factors such as regional trade links and traditional local preferences for crop, forestry and ornamental species are also important by influencing the introduced species pool. Finally, the paper evaluates a state of the art in the field of plant invasions in Europe, points to research gaps and outlines avenues of further research towards documenting alien plant invasions in Europe. The data are of varying quality and need to be further assessed with respect to the invasion status and residence time of the species included. This concerns especially the naturalized/casual status; so far, this information is available comprehensively for only 19 countries/regions of the 49 considered. Collating an integrated database on the alien flora of Europe can form a principal contribution to developing a European-wide management strategy of alien species. Identifiant pérenne : HAL : hal-02666016 / Handle : 10261/61126Lambdon, P.W., Pyšek, P., Basnou, C., Hejda, M., Arianoutsou, M., Essl, F., Jarošík, V., Pergl, J., Winter, M., Anastasiu, P., Andriopoulos, P., Bazos, I., Brundu, G., Celesti-Grapow, L., Chassot, P., Delipetrou, P., Josefsson, M., Kark, S., Klotz, S., Kokkoris, Y., Kühn, I., Zikos, A., Roy, D., Hulme, P.E., 2008 - Alien flora of Europe : species diversity, temporal trends, geographical patterns and research needs ; Preslia, 80 : 101–149.
Code-barres Cote Support Localisation Section Disponibilité 23955A Lambdon P. Tiré à part Bureaux PEE Consultable
Assessment to support continued development of the EU Strategy to combat invasive alien species / Clare Shine (2010)
Titre : Assessment to support continued development of the EU Strategy to combat invasive alien species Type de document : Électronique Auteurs : Clare Shine ; Marianne Kettunen ; Piero Genovesi (1960-) ; Franz Essl (1973-) ; Stephan Gollasch ; Wolfgang Rabitsch (1968-) ; Riccardo Scalera ; Uwe Starfinger ; Patrick Ten Brink Editeur : Institute for European Environmental Policy (IEEP) Année de publication : 2010 Importance : 297 p. Langues : Anglais (eng) Catégories : [Thématique] Plantes subspontanées, naturalisées, envahissantes Note de contenu : Final Report for the European CommissionShine, C., Kettunen, M., Genovesi, P., Essl, F., Gollasch, S., Rabitsch, W., Scalera, R., Starfinger, U., Ten Brink, P., 2010 - Assessment to support continued development of the EU Strategy to combat invasive alien species, Institute for European Environmental Policy (IEEP), [S.l.], 297 p.
25998_Shine.pdfAdobe Acrobat PDF
Bryophytes and lichens / Franz Essl (2011)
Titre : Bryophytes and lichens Type de document : Extrait d'ouvrage Auteurs : Franz Essl (1973-) ; Wolfgang Rabitsch (1968-) ; Philip W. Lambdon Année de publication : 2011 Importance : p. 81-85 Langues : Anglais (eng) Catégories : [Thématique] Bryophytes
[Thématique] Plantes subspontanées, naturalisées, envahissantes
Identifiant pérenne : DOI : 10.1525/9780520948433-023Essl, F., Rabitsch, W., Lambdon, P.W., 2011 - Bryophytes and lichens ; in : Encyclopedia of biological invasions, 2011, p. 81-85.Climate change threats to biodiversity in Germany and Austria / Stefan Nehring (2010)
in Biodiversity and climate change : achieving the 2020 targets / Secretariat of the Convention on Biological Diversity (2010)
Titre : Climate change threats to biodiversity in Germany and Austria Type de document : Extrait d'ouvrage Auteurs : Stefan Nehring ; Ingrid Kleinbauer ; Stefan Dullinger ; Franz Essl (1973-) ; Frank Klingenstein ; Rudolf May Année de publication : 2010 Importance : p. 57-59 Langues : Français (fre) Catégories : [Thématique] Plantes subspontanées, naturalisées, envahissantesNehring, S., Kleinbauer, I., Dullinger, S., Essl, F., Klingenstein, F., May, R., 2010 - Climate change threats to biodiversity in Germany and Austria ; in : Biodiversity and climate change : achieving the 2020 targets, 2010, p. 57-59.
Résumé (2010)Adobe Acrobat PDF
A Conceptual Framework for Range-Expanding Species that Track Human-Induced Environmental Change / Franz Essl in BioScience, 69 (11) (2019)PermalinkDeveloping a list of invasive alien species likely to threaten biodiversity and ecosystems in the European Union / Helen E Roy (2018)PermalinkDisentangling the role of environmental and human pressures on biological invasions across Europe / Petr Pyšek in Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America, 107 (27) (2010)PermalinkEffects of climate change and seed dispersal on airborne ragweed pollen loads in Europe / Lynda Hamaoui-Laguel in Nature Climate Change, (2015)PermalinkEuropean red list of habitats : part 2. terrestrial and freshwater habitats / John A. M. Janssen (2016)PermalinkFrom horticulture and biofuel to invasion : The spread of Miscanthus taxa in the USA and Europe / Annik Schnitzler in Weed Research, 55 (2015)PermalinkFrom ornamental to detrimental? The incipient invasion of Central Europe by Paulownia tomentosa / Franz Essl in Preslia, 79 (2007)PermalinkGlobal guidelines for the sustainable use of non-native trees to prevent tree invasions and mitigate their negative impacts / Giuseppe Brundu in Neobiota, 61 (2020)PermalinkMaking the EU Legislation on Invasive Species a Conservation Success / Simon Tollington in Conservation letters, (2015)PermalinkMonograph of invasive plants in Europe N°6: Asclepias syriaca L / Swen Follak in Botany Letters, 168 (3) (2021)Permalink