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Ecological Relationships And Allelopathy

A. Sinkkonen
Published 2006 · Biology

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Plant ecology studies the relationships between plants and their environment, including other plants. Those relationships consist of abiotic and biotic factors that affect plants, and the effects of plants on those factors. Light availability, temperature, moisture conditions, different soil characteristics such as nutrient availability, and other organisms are the most important of those factors (Crawley, 1997). Effects of a plant include alterations in those factors in the vicinity of the plant. A plant may change light availability beneath its foliage, it may affect the quality and quantity of plant-available nutrients, and it may alter numerous other processes in its vicinity. In particular, a plant may fight (or attract) other plants, pathogens, herbivores and predators that may damage or benefit it or neighbouring vegetation. The processes may occur as the plant lives or after its death as decomposition proceeds. Chemical compounds may be produced and released during any of these processes, and they may show allelopathic activity in plant-plant interactions (Rice, 1984).
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