🌻 TWiB August 1, 2022



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The Week in Botany
I’ve not been paying too much attention to Twitter this week, as I’ve been busy with work. So thanks to the people who shared the story on rock dust in urban gardens. It’s an interesting story that I would have missed.
It’s likely to be busy for a couple more weeks as people disappear on holiday. At the moment I have no holiday plans, as the plants and local wildlife need someone to provide water during the local drought.
As I’m planning to stay isolated at home, I’m hoping I’ll avoid COVID for another week, and another newsletter will be with you at the same time next week. Until then, take care.
Alun (webmaster@botany.one)

In Botany One
Greening the next generation
A nose becomes fancier, an armyworm answer, and plants against cancer
The benefits of a network view of selection response for complex traits
Dutch Scientists Learn How to Get Better Botanical Data from the Public
News & Views
Oak Fire: Wildfire grows as firefighters battle punishing heat
The audacious PR plot that seeded doubt about climate change
Trees Are Overrated
Rare plants attract rare bees and birds in urban gardens
Pakistanis plant trees to provide relief from scorching sun
Brooklyn scientist tries out ‘rock dust’ to grow better garden and fight carbon pollution
Meet the Giant Sequoia, the 'Super Tree' Built to Withstand Fire
Like Bees of the Seas, These Crustaceans Pollinate Seaweed
Scientific Papers
Sugars dominate the seagrass rhizosphere
Evolutionary history of grazing and resources determine herbivore exclusion effects on plant diversity
Auxin-driven ecophysiological diversification of leaves in domesticated tomato
Dryland mechanisms could widely control ecosystem functioning in a drier and warmer world
Legacies at work: plant–soil–microbiome interactions underpinning agricultural sustainability
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