🌱 TWiB September 20, 2021



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The Week in Botany
I’ve started taking down the meadow (or front lawn) this week, which drives home the turning of the seasons. It’s been a mixed success this year, with it becoming dominated by yarrow. On the plus side, I’ve seen a frog hiding in there, and the local hedgehogs have been happy to go hunting in it. I plan to try again next year, but with significantly more yellow rattle planted, to keep down the grass.
I doubt I’ll be ready to write up what I’ve done this week, as work is busy at the moment. In any event, there will be another compilation of the stories shared by people following @BotanyOne on Twitter with you the same time next week.
Until then, take care.
Alun (webmaster@botany.one)

In Botany One
Evaluating salt tolerance mechanisms in two Tunisian barley landraces
Bees, honey and Agave in the northern sierra of La Barca, Jalisco
Dr Ward and the case of the globe-trotting plants…
Intra-clonal differences in leaf physiology after fire in Cornus drummondii
How will plant communities respond to climate change?
News & Views
Publishers Integrate Preprints Into Their Workflows
Here's How Much Food Contributes to Climate Change - Scientific American
Australian wildfires caused twice as much CO2 as previously estimated
Biologists Rethink the Logic Behind Cells’ Molecular Signals | Quanta Magazine
Scientific Papers
Understanding Grass Invasion, Fire Severity, and Acacia koa Regeneration for Forest Restoration in Hawaiʻi Volcanoes National Park
Lessons on textile history and fibre durability from a 4,000-year-old Egyptian flax yarn
Epigenome plasticity in plants | Nature Reviews Genetics
“Pollen tube shower” in Bertolonia (Melastomataceae): a new delayed selfing mechanism in flowers with poricidal anthers
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