Data from: Nonrandom, diversifying processes are disproportionately strong in the smallest size classes of a tropical forest

Green PT, Harms KE, Connell JH

Date Published: January 27, 2015

DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.5061/dryad.66v1c

 

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Title Survivorship of 7977 trees in six size classes over 42 years
Description These data were collected from a permanent forest dynamics plot in rain forest at Davies Creek, 25 km southwest of Cairns in Queensland, Australia. Large trees are mapped and tagged over the entire plot, smaller trees, saplings and seedlings are mapped and tagged along nested transects through the plot. The dataset describes the fate of 7977 individuals that were alive on the plot in 1971, and whose fates were recorded through 13 mortality censuses to 2013. Each row is data for a single stem. Column 1 'SPEC' gives the species code for the stem (Latin binomials available from the authors upon request). Column 2 'MAP' indicates the year in which the stem was first mapped. The earliest map dates are 1963. Column 3 'DEAD' indicates the survey year in which the stem was recorded dead. A '0' indicates the stem was still alive at the last survey in 2013. Column 4 'SCLASS' indicates the size class (1-6) to which the stem was assigned for the purposes of the randomization analyses described in the text. Column 5 'HG' indicates whether stems in that size class were measured for height or girth on the map date. Column 'Ht1' indicates height (decimal feet) at the map date. Column 'Gr1' indicates girth (decimal inches) on the map date.
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When using this data, please cite the original publication:

Green PT, Harms KE, Connell JH (2014) Nonrandom, diversifying processes are disproportionately strong in the smallest size classes of a tropical forest. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America 111(52): 18649-18654. http://dx.doi.org/10.1073/pnas.1321892112

Additionally, please cite the Dryad data package:

Green PT, Harms KE, Connell JH (2014) Data from: Nonrandom, diversifying processes are disproportionately strong in the smallest size classes of a tropical forest. Dryad Digital Repository. http://dx.doi.org/10.5061/dryad.66v1c
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