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Tree-ring stable isotopes show different ecophysiological strategies in native and invasive woody species of a semiarid riparian ecosystem in the Great Plains of the United States
Awada, T., Skolaut, K., Battipaglia, G., Saurer, M., Riveros-Iregui, D. A., Schapaugh, A., … Cherubini, P. (2019). Tree-ring stable isotopes show different ecophysiological strategies in native and invasive woody species of a semiarid riparian ecosystem in the Great Plains of the United States. Ecohydrology, 12(3), e2074 (13 pp.). https://doi.org/10.1002/eco.2074
Isotope signals and anatomical features in tree rings suggest a role for hydraulic strategies in diffuse drought-induced die-back of <I>Pinus nigra</I>
Petrucco, L., Nardini, A., von Arx, G., Saurer, M., & Cherubini, P. (2017). Isotope signals and anatomical features in tree rings suggest a role for hydraulic strategies in diffuse drought-induced die-back of Pinus nigra. Tree Physiology, 37, 523-535. https://doi.org/10.1093/treephys/tpx031
Increased water-use efficiency does not lead to enhanced tree growth under xeric and mesic conditions
Lévesque, M., Siegwolf, R., Saurer, M., Eilmann, B., & Rigling, A. (2014). Increased water-use efficiency does not lead to enhanced tree growth under xeric and mesic conditions. New Phytologist, 203(1), 94-109. https://doi.org/10.1111/nph.12772
Turnover time of the non-structural carbohydrate pool influences δ<sup>18</sup>O of leaf cellulose
Song, X., Farquhar, G. D., Gessler, A., & Barbour, M. M. (2014). Turnover time of the non-structural carbohydrate pool influences δ18O of leaf cellulose. Plant, Cell and Environment, 37(11), 2500-2507. https://doi.org/10.1111/pce.12309
Drought response of five conifer species under contrasting water availability suggests high vulnerability of Norway spruce and European larch
Lévesque, M., Saurer, M., Siegwolf, R., Eilmann, B., Brang, P., Bugmann, H., & Rigling, A. (2013). Drought response of five conifer species under contrasting water availability suggests high vulnerability of Norway spruce and European larch. Global Change Biology, 19(10), 3184-3199. https://doi.org/10.1111/gcb.12268
Growth enhancement of <i>Picea abies</i> trees under long-term, low-dose N addition is due to morphological more than to physiological changes
Krause, K., Cherubini, P., Bugmann, H., & Schleppi, P. (2012). Growth enhancement of Picea abies trees under long-term, low-dose N addition is due to morphological more than to physiological changes. Tree Physiology, 32(12), 1471-1481. https://doi.org/10.1093/treephys/tps109