Data for: When the seeds go floating in: a salt marsh invasion

Published: 15 Nov 2019 | Version 1 | DOI: 10.17632/3xvdfvxjnk.1
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Description of this data

Salsola soda L. (Amaranthaceae) is an annual halophyte plant native of the Mediterranean coast and was recorded for the first time in the mid-twentieth century in two estuarial habitats, on the Pacific coast in the United States and on the Atlantic coast of Argentina, where grows as dense, practically monotypic populations, just above the high tide line, becoming invasive at both sites. This data support attempts to explain the seed production per plant, their viability, salt tolerance and capacity of spread through seawater and then germinate to colonize new remotes sites.

Experiment data files

This data is associated with the following publication:

When the seeds go floating in: A salt marsh invasion

Published in: Estuarine, Coastal and Shelf Science

Latest version

  • Version 1

    2019-11-15

    Published: 2019-11-15

    DOI: 10.17632/3xvdfvxjnk.1

    Cite this dataset

    Marban, Leandro; Zalba, Sergio (2019), “Data for: When the seeds go floating in: a salt marsh invasion”, Mendeley Data, v1 http://dx.doi.org/10.17632/3xvdfvxjnk.1

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Categories

Amaranthaceae, Biological Invasion, Halophytes, Salt Marsh

Licence

CC BY NC 3.0 Learn more

The files associated with this dataset are licensed under a Attribution-NonCommercial 3.0 Unported licence.

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You are free to adapt, copy or redistribute the material, providing you attribute appropriately and do not use the material for commercial purposes.

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