Data from: Manifold influences of phylogenetic structure on a plant-herbivore network

Bergamini LL, Lewinsohn TM, Jorge LR, Almeida-Neto M

Date Published: September 23, 2016

DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.5061/dryad.c3v62

 

Files in this package

Content in the Dryad Digital Repository is offered "as is." By downloading files, you agree to the Dryad Terms of Service. To the extent possible under law, the authors have waived all copyright and related or neighboring rights to this data. CC0 (opens a new window) Open Data (opens a new window)

Title Phylogenetic tree of the Asteraceae species
Downloaded 20 times
Description Plant phylogeny was constructed by combining the information from a composite tree of the Asteraceae family (Funk et al. 2009) for most genera, with taxonomy serving as a surrogate for phylogenetic relationships of nodes for which no information was available. When even the taxonomy was unable to provide relationships, unresolved nodes were left as polytomies. Species were also attached as polytomies deriving from each genus.
Download ast.nex (1.04 Kb)
Details View File Details
Title Phylogenetic tree of the endophagous insect species
Downloaded 16 times
Description This is an informal tree constructed by taxonomic substitution (sensu Bininda-Edmonds et al. 2001) of the available phylogenetic information for the insect species collected in our study. Starting with a purely taxonomic tree, we added information on the relationships between taxa whenever available (Supplementary material 1 Figure A1).
Download endo.nex (2.26 Kb)
Details View File Details
Title Asteraceae-Herbivore interaction network
Downloaded 14 times
Description Associations between Asteraceae and flower-head endophagous insects were assessed quantitatively in 20 remnants of Cerrado vegetation in southeastern Brazil (Almeida-Neto et al. 2011).The sampled sites were spaced from 0.6 to 41.4 km apart (mean distance = 16.3 km), at elevations ranging from 600 to 950 m. Plants and insects were sampled from April to May 2003. The sampling design consisted of 15 transects of 30m × 5m, randomly allocated in relation to the edge of the areas. We sampled flower heads from at least 20 individuals of each Asteraceae species, collecting about 80 mL of flower-heads per individual plant whenever available. In the laboratory, the flower-head samples were kept in plastic containers covered with a mesh lid. Adult herbivore emergence was checked at least weekly for a period of two months. We spent about four person-hours collecting flower-heads in each period and site. Further information on sampling, vegetation, and studied areas can be found in Almeida-Neto et al. (2010, 2011). For the purpose of this study, both species and their interactions were integrated into a single regional plant-herbivore network, depicting the presence or absence of interactions between each plant-herbivore pair. We only included in the regional interaction network the plant and insect species that occurred in at least five (25%) of the sampled areas. By constructing the network in this way, we aimed to minimize the effect of spatial mismatch on the structure of plant-herbivore interactions. Among the 1210 plant-herbivore pairs included in our network, only 12 do not co-occur in at least one site.
Download interaction_network.txt (4.201 Kb)
Details View File Details

When using this data, please cite the original publication:

Bergamini LL, Lewinsohn TM, Jorge LR, Almeida-Neto M (2017) Manifold influences of phylogenetic structure on a plant-herbivore network. Oikos 126(5): 703–712. http://dx.doi.org/10.1111/oik.03567

Additionally, please cite the Dryad data package:

Bergamini LL, Lewinsohn TM, Jorge LR, Almeida-Neto M (2016) Data from: Manifold influences of phylogenetic structure on a plant-herbivore network. Dryad Digital Repository. http://dx.doi.org/10.5061/dryad.c3v62
Cite | Share
Download the data package citation in the following formats:
   RIS (compatible with EndNote, Reference Manager, ProCite, RefWorks)
   BibTex (compatible with BibDesk, LaTeX)

Search for data

Be part of Dryad

We encourage organizations to: