Australian New Crops Info 2016
Supported by the Rural Industries Research and Development Corporation

Listing of Interesting Plants of the World:

Kunzea glabrescens

 

 

This species is usually known as:

Kunzea glabrescens

 

This species has also been known as:

Kunzea ericifolia var. glabrior

 

Common names:

Spearwood

 

 

Trends (five databases) 1901-2013:
[Number of papers mentioning Kunzea glabrescens: 4]

 

 

Popularity of Kunzea glabrescens over time
[Left-hand Plot: Plot of numbers of papers mentioning Kunzea glabrescens (histogram and left hand axis scale of left-hand plot) and line of best fit, 1901 to 2013 (equation and % variation accounted for in box); Right-hand Plot: Plot of a proportional micro index, derived from numbers of papers mentioning Kunzea glabrescens as a proportion (scaled by multiplying by one million) of the approximate total number of papers available in databases for that year (frequency polygon and left-hand axis scale of right-hand plot) and line of best fit, 1901 to 2013 (equation and % variation accounted for in box)] 

[For larger charts showing the numbers of papers that have mentioned this species over years, select this link; there are links to come back from there]

 

Keywords

[Total number of keywords included in the papers that mentioned this species: 28]

 

composted soil conditioner (2), conservation (2), direct seeding (2), Drakaea (2), microhabitat (2), mulch (2), mycorrhiza (2), orchid (2), plant–soil (below-ground) interactions (2), rarity (2), revegetation (2), seasonal wetland (2), specialization (2), symbiosis (2)

 

[If all keywords are not here (as indicated by .....), they can be accessed from this link; there are links to come back from there]

 

 

Most likely scope for crop use/product (%):
[Please note: When there are only a few papers mentioning a species, care should be taken with the interpretation of these crop use/product results; as well, a mention may relate to the use of a species, or the context in which it grows, rather than a product]

 

soil amelioration (95.83), ornamental (3.08), medicinal (0.13), timber (0.12), fruit (0.10), poison (0.10), weed (0.07), starch (0.04), cereal (0.03), nutraceutical (0.03)…..

 

[To see the full list of crop use/product outcomes, from searching abstracts of the papers that have mentioned this species, select this link; details of the analysis process have also been included; there are links to come back from there]

 

 

Recent mentions of this species in the literature:
[since 2012, with links to abstracts; The references from 1901-2013 which have been used for the trend, keyword and crop use/product analyses below, are listed below these references]

 

Tobias PA, Guest DI, Külheim C, Hsieh J-F and Park RF (2016) A curious case of resistance to a new encounter pathogen: myrtle rust in Australia. Molecular Plant Pathology 17, 783-788. http://dx.doi.org/10.1111/mpp.12331

Menz MHM, Phillips RD, Anthony JM, Bohman B, Dixon KW and Peakall R (2015) Ecological and genetic evidence for cryptic ecotypes in a rare sexually deceptive orchid, Drakaea elastica. Botanical Journal of the Linnean Society 177, 124-140. http://dx.doi.org/10.1111/boj.12230

Houston TF and Maynard GV (2012) An unusual new paracolletine bee, Leioproctus (Ottocolletes) muelleri subgen. & sp. nov. (Hymenoptera: Colletidae): with notes on nesting biology and in-burrow nest guarding by macrocephalic males. Australian Journal of Entomology 51, 248-257. http://dx.doi.org/10.1111/j.1440-6055.2012.00867.x

 

 

References 1901-2013 (and links to abstracts):
[Number of papers mentioning Kunzea glabrescens: 4; Any undated papers have been included at the end]

 

Grose P (2011) Composted soil conditioner and mulch promote native plant establishment from seed in a constructed seasonal wetland complex. Ecological Management & Restoration 12, 151-154.  http://dx.doi.org/10.1111/j.1442-8903.2011.00587.x

Grose P (2011) Composted soil conditioner and mulch promote native plant establishment from seed in a constructed seasonal wetland complex. Ecological Management & Restoration 12, 151-154.  http://dx.doi.org/10.1111/j.1442-8903.2011.00587.x

Phillips RD, Barrett MD, Dixon KW and Hopper SD (2011) Do mycorrhizal symbioses cause rarity in orchids? Journal of Ecology 99, 858-869.  http://dx.doi.org/10.1111/j.1365-2745.2011.01797.x

Phillips RD, Barrett MD, Dixon KW and Hopper SD (2011) Do mycorrhizal symbioses cause rarity in orchids? Journal of Ecology 99, 858-869.  http://dx.doi.org/10.1111/j.1365-2745.2011.01797.x

 


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Grateful acknowledgment is made to the following: for plant names: Australian Plant Name Index, Australian National Herbarium http://www.anbg.gov.au/cpbr/databases/apni-search-full.html; ; The International Plant Names Index, Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew/Harvard University Herbaria/Australian National Herbarium http://www.ipni.org/index.html; Plants Database, United States Department of Agriculture, National Resources Conservation Service http://plants.usda.gov/;DJ Mabberley (1997) The Plant Book, Cambridge University Press (Second Edition); JH Wiersma and B Leon (1999) World Economic Plants, CRC Press; RJ Hnatiuk (1990) Census of Australian Vascular Plants, Australian Government Publishing Service; for information: Science Direct http://www.sciencedirect.com/; Wiley Online Library http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/advanced/search; High Wire http://highwire.stanford.edu/cgi/search; Oxford Journals http://services.oxfordjournals.org/search.dtl; USDA National Agricultural Library http://agricola.nal.usda.gov/booleancube/booleancube_search_cit.html; for synonyms: The Plant List http://www.theplantlist.org/; for common names: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Main_Page; etc.


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Latest update March 2017 by: ANCW