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🌱 TWiB November 29, 2021

The Week in Botany
Last week I managed my time well enough to compile the newsletter on Friday afternoon, which gave me my first full weekend off in a long while. I’m going to see if I can do the same again this week.
Getting a bit more rest meant I had more time to see Jacob Suissa give a masterclass in how to get people to read your paper this week, with a series of tweets showing why ferns are worth a closer look.
Other impressive news is the Edinburgh Journal of Botany is now Diamond Open Access. If you’re wondering what form of Open Access that is, it’s free to read and free to publish in.
Assuming one of the new COVID variants doesn’t get me, there’ll be another issue at the same time next week. Until then, take care.
Alun (webmaster@botany.one)

In Botany One
Tree species mixing increases stand productivity and density
Morpho-anatomical affinities of three paleoendemic podocarp genera
Evolutionary history of two rare conifers from the Qinghai–Tibet Plateau
Principles of resilient coding for plant ecophysiologists
Biodiversity in agricultural land: better in bioenergy crops
News & Views
Loss of tree species has cumulative impact on biodiversity
Irish Sky Garden – Skibbereen, Ireland
‘Outlaw’ loggers VicForests and a regulator's 'charade' put drinking water at risk, data reveals - ABC News
Community tree nursery and garden bring a ray of hope to Zimbabwean village
The surprising ancient history of the hedge apple
Scientific Papers
Nanoparticle cellular internalization is not required for RNA delivery to mature plant leaves
Careers
Duncan Louis Stewart Fellowship in Natural History
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