Free Access
Ann. For. Sci.
Volume 64, Number 1, January-February 2007
Page(s) 87 - 97
Published online 16 January 2007
References of  Ann. For. Sci. 64 (2007) 87-97
  1. Alía R., Gil L. Pardos J.A., Performance of 43 Pinus pinaster Ait. Provenances on 5 locations in central Spain, Silvae Genet. 44 (1995) 75-81.
  2. Alía R., Moro J. Denis J.B., Performance of Pinus pinaster provenances in Spain: interpretation of the genotype by environment interaction, Can. J. For. Res. 27 (1997) 1548-1559 [CrossRef].
  3. Balaguer L., Martinez-Ferri E., Valladares F., Perez-Corona M.E., Baquedano F.J., Castillo F.J. Manrique E., Population divergence in the plasticity of the response of Quercus coccifera to the light environment, Funct. Ecol. 15 (2001) 124-135 [CrossRef].
  4. Barbéro M., Loisel R., Quézel P., Richardson D.M., Romane F., Pines of the Mediterranean basin, in: Richardson D.M. (Ed), Ecology and biogeography of Pinus, Cambridge University Press, 1998 pp. 153-170.
  5. Bloom A.J., Chapin F.S., Mooney H.A., Resource limitation in plants - an economic analogy, Annu. Rev. Ecol. Syst. 16 (1985) 363-392.
  6. Bouvet J.-M., Vigneron P., Saya A., Phenotypic plasticity of growth trajectory and ontogenic allometry in response to density for eucalyptus hybrid clones and families, Ann. Bot. 96 (2005) 811-821 [CrossRef] [PubMed].
  7. Bradshaw A.D., Evolutionary significance of phenotypic plasticity in plants, Adv. Genet. 13 (1965) 115-155.
  8. Climent J., Gil L., Pérez E., Pardos J.A., Efecto de la procedencia en la supervivencia de plántulas de Pinus canariensis Sm. en medio árido., Invest. Agr. Sist. Recur. For. 11 (2002) 171-180.
  9. Coleman J.S., McConnaughay K.D.M., Ackerly D.D., Interpreting phenotypic variation in plants, Trends Ecol. Evol. 9 (1994) 187-191 [CrossRef].
  10. Curt T., Coll L., Prévosto B., Baladier P., Kunstler G., Plasticity in growth, biomass allocation and root morphology in beech seedlings as induced by irradiance and herbaceous competition, Ann. For. Sci 62 (2005) 51-60 [EDP Sciences] [CrossRef].
  11. Chapin F.S., Bloom A.J., Field C.B., Waring R.H., Plant responses to multiple environmental factors, BioScience 37 (1987) 49-57.
  12. Evans G.C., The quantitative analysis of plant growth, University of California Press, Berkeley, California, USA, 1972.
  13. Galloway L.F., Maternal effects provide phenotypic adaptation to local environmental conditions, New Phytol. 166 (2005) 93-100 [CrossRef] [PubMed].
  14. Gandullo J., Sánchez Palomares O., Estaciones ecológicas de los pinares españoles, ICONA, Ministerio de Agricultura, Pesca y Alimentación, Madrid, 1994.
  15. Gómez A., Aguiriano E., Alia R., Bueno M.A., Análisis de los recursos genéticos de Pinus pinea L. en España mediante microsatélites del cloroplasto, Invest. Agrar. Sist. Recur. For. 11 (2002) 145-154.
  16. Griffith T.M., Sultan S.E., Shade tolerance plasticity in response to neutral vs. green shade cues in Polygonum species of contrasting ecological breadth, New Phytol. 166 (2005) 141-148 [CrossRef] [PubMed].
  17. Harfouche A., Baradat P., Durel C.E., Variabilité intraspécifique chez le pin maritime (Pinus pinaster Ait.) dans le sud-est de la France. I. Variabilité des populations autochtones et des populations de l'emsemble de l'aire de l'espèce, Ann. Sci. For. 52 (1995) 307-328.
  18. Hopkins E.R., Butcher T.B., Provenance comparisons of Pinus pinaster Ait. in western Australia, CALMScience 1 (1993) 55-105.
  19. Huber H., Lukács S., Watson M.A., Spatial structure of stoloniferous herbs: an interplay between structural blue-print, ontogeny and phenotypic plasticity, Plant Ecol. 141 (1999) 107-115 [CrossRef].
  20. Johnsen O., Fossdal C.G., Nagy N., Molmann J., Daehlen O.G., Skroppa T., Climatic adaptation in Picea abies progenies is affected by the temperature during zygotic embryogenesis and seed maturation, Plant. Cell Environ.
  21. Jones C.S., An essay on juvenility, phase change and heteroblasty in seed plants, Int. J. Plant Sci. 160 (1999) S105-S111 [CrossRef] [PubMed].
  22. Klaus W., Mediterranean pines and their history, Plant Syst. Evol. 162 (1989) 133-163 [CrossRef].
  23. Langle O., Two hundred years genecology, Taxon 20 (1971) 653-722.
  24. Lascoux D.M., Kremer A., Dormling I., Growth and phenology of 1-year-old maritime pine (Pinus pinaster) seedlings under continuous light: implications for early selection, Can. J. For. Res. 23 (1993) 1325-1336.
  25. Lester D.T., Developmental patterns of axillary meristematic activity in seedlings of Pinus, Bot. Gaz. 129 (1968) 206-210 [CrossRef].
  26. López G.G., Kamiya K., Harada K., Phylogenetic relationships of Diploxylon pines (Subgenus Pinus) based on plastid sequence data, International, J. Plant Sci. 163 (2002) 737-747.
  27. Merilä J., Laurila A., Lindgren B., Variation in the degree and costs of adaptive phenotypic plasticity among Rana temporaria populations, J. Evol. Biol. 17 (2004) 1132-1140 [CrossRef] [PubMed].
  28. Meyers L.A., Bull J.J., Fighting change with change: Adaptive variation in an uncertain world, Trends Ecol. Evol. 17 (2002) 551-557 [CrossRef].
  29. Müller I., Schmid B., Weiner J., The effect of nutrient availability on biomass allocation patterns in 27 species of herbaceous plants, Perspect. Plant Ecol. Evol. Syst. 3 (2000) 115-127.
  30. Nguyen A., Dormling I., Kremer A., Characterization of Pinus pinaster seedling growth in different photoperiods and thermoperiods in a phytotron as a basis for early selection, Scand. J. For. Res. 10 (1995) 129-139.
  31. Pigliucci M., Schlichting C.D., Reaction norms of Arabidopsis. IV. Relationships between plasticity and fitness, Heredity 76 (1996) 427-436 [PubMed].
  32. Poorter H., Nagel O., The role of biomass allocation in the growth response of plants to different levels of light, CO2, nutrients and water: a quantitative review, Aust. J. Plant Physiol. 27 (2000) 595-607.
  33. Preston K.A., Ackerly D.D., The evolution of allometry in modular organisms, in: Pigliucci M., Preston K.A. (Eds.), Phenotypic Integration: studying the ecology and evolution of complex phenotypes, Oxford University Press, 2003.
  34. Scheiner S.M., Genetics and evolution of phenotypic plasticity, Annu. Rev. Ecol. Syst. 24 (1993) 35-68 [CrossRef].
  35. Scheiner S.M., Lyman R.F., The genetics of phenotypic plasticity. II. Response to selection, J. Evol. Biol. 4 (1991) 23-50 [CrossRef].
  36. Schlichting C.D., The evolution of phenotypic plasticity in plants, Annu. Rev. Ecol. Syst. 17 (1986) 667-693 [CrossRef].
  37. Schlichting C.D., Pigliucci M., Phenotypic evolution - A reaction norm perspective, Sinauer Associates, Sunderland, MA, 1998.
  38. Shelbourne C.J.A., Genotype-environmentinteraction: its study and its implications in forest tree improvement, in SABRAO Joint Symposium, 1972, Tokyo, Government Forest Experiment Station.
  39. Strand J.A., Weisner S.E.B., Phenotypic plasticity - contrasting species-specific traits induced by identical environmental constraints, New Phytol. 163 (2004) 449-451 [CrossRef].
  40. Sultan S.E., Evolutionary implications of phenotypic plasticity in plants, Evol. Biol. 21 (1987) 127-178.
  41. Sultan S.E., Phenotypic plasticity for plant development, function, and life-history, Trends Plant Sci. 5 (2000) 537-542 [CrossRef] [PubMed].
  42. Sultan S.E., Phenotypic plasticity in plants: a case study in ecological development, Evol. Dev. 5 (2003) 25-33 [CrossRef] [PubMed].
  43. Tapias R., Climent J., Pardos J.A., Gil L., Life histories of Mediterranean pines, Plant Ecol. 171 (2004) 53-68 [CrossRef].
  44. Valladares F., Balaguer L., Martinez-Ferri E., Perez-Corona M.E., Manrique E., Plasticity, instability and canalization: is the phenotypic variation in seedlings of sclerophyll oaks consistent with the environmental unpredictability of Mediterranean ecosystems? New Phytol. 156 (2002) 457-467 [CrossRef].
  45. Valladares F., Dobarro I., Sanchez-Gomez D., Pearcy R.W., Photoinhibition and drought in Mediterranean woody saplings: scaling effects and interactions in sun and shade phenotypes, J. Exp. Bot. 56 (2005) 483-494 [CrossRef] [PubMed].
  46. Valladares F., Wright S.J., Lasso E., Kitajima K. Pearcy R.W., Plastic phenotypic response to light of 16 congeneric shrubs from a Panamanian rainforest, Ecology 81 (2000) 1925-1936.
  47. Van Eeuwijk F.A., Malosetti M., Yin X., Struik P.C., Stam P., Statistical models for genotype by environment data: from conventional ANOVA models to eco-physiological QTL models. Austr. J. Agric. Res. (2005) 12.
  48. Via S., Adaptive phenotypic plasticity - Target or by-product of selection in a variable environment, Am. Nat. 142 (1993) 352-365 [CrossRef].
  49. Wang G.G., Bauerle W.L., Effects of light intensity on the growth and energy balance of photosystem II electron transport in Quercus alba seedlings, Ann. For. Sci. 63 (2006) 111-118 [EDP Sciences].
  50. Weiner J., Allocation, plasticity and allometry in plants, Perspect. in Plant Ecol. Evol. Syst. 6 (2004) 207-215.
  51. Wells C., Pigliucci M., Adaptive phenotypic plasticity: the case of heterophylly in aquatic plants, Perspect. Plant Ecol. Evol. Syst. 3/1 (2000) 1-18.
  52. Williams C.G., The influence of shoot ontogeny on juvenile-mature correlations in loblolly pine, For. Sci. 33 (1987) 411-422.