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Podocarpaceae in Tropical Forests: A Synthesis

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dc.contributor.author Cernusak, Lucas A.
dc.contributor.author Adie, Hylton
dc.contributor.author Bellingham, Peter J.
dc.contributor.author Biffin, Edward
dc.contributor.author Brodribb, Timothy J.
dc.contributor.author Coomes, David A.
dc.contributor.author Dalling, James W.
dc.contributor.author Dickie, Ian A.
dc.contributor.author Enright, Neal J.
dc.contributor.author Kitayama, Kanehiro
dc.contributor.author Ladd, Philip G.
dc.contributor.author Lambers, Hans
dc.contributor.author Lawes, Michael J.
dc.contributor.author Lusk, Christopher H.
dc.contributor.author Morley, Robert J.
dc.contributor.author Turner, Benjamin L.
dc.date.accessioned 2011-10-14T14:13:57Z
dc.date.available 2011-10-14T14:13:57Z
dc.date.issued 2011-10-14
dc.identifier.citation Smithsonian Contributions to Botany, 2011, Volume 95, pp. 189-195.
dc.identifier.issn 0081-024X
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/10088/17183
dc.description.abstract The Podocarpaceae comprises 18 genera and about 173 species of evergreen, coniferous trees and shrubs. It is the most successful gymnosperm family in angiosperm-dominated tropical forests (Brodribb, this volume). Podocarps are distributed mainly in the Southern Hemisphere, with populations also extending as far north as China and Japan and to Mexico and the Caribbean in the neotropics (Dalling et al., this volume; Enright and Jaffré, this volume; Adie and Lawes, this volume).
dc.subject Podocarpaceae
dc.subject Tropical plants
dc.title Podocarpaceae in Tropical Forests: A Synthesis
dc.type Article
dc.identifier.srbnumber 102690
dc.identifier.eISSN 1938-2812
dc.identifier.doi 10.5479/si.0081024X.95.189
rft.jtitle Smithsonian Contributions to Botany
rft.issue 95
rft.spage 189
rft.epage 195

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