Data from: Fungal pathogen species richness: why do some plant species have more pathogens than others?

Miller ZJ

Date Published: September 28, 2011

DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.5061/dryad.q1p71q5q

 

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Title Tip_species_DATA
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Description This file contains data on body size (maximum individual height), sampling intensity (number of citations returned in WOS search of latin binomial), geographic range size (estimated using state and county reports), and number of recorded fungal pathogen species for each plant species used in the analysis. The first six columns give taxonomic data for each species including order, family, genus, and species. “WOScite” and “CI” are the number of citations and log (number of citations), respectively. “HtMeters” and “Loght1” are the untransformed and log-transformed values for plant species height in meters. “ANG-GYM” column describes which clade (angiosperm or gymnosperm) a plant species belongs to. Wither plant species are native to North America (native) and plant species functional group designations (Functional_group) are listed next. Columns N through T contain estimates of plant species geographic range size (km2) and log10-transformed values. State-based estimates are noted with “ST” in column title and county-based estimates with “Co”. Log-transformed values for county-based range estimates excluding Alaska are labeled “logSA48” and estimates including Alaska are labeled “logSA49”. “PSR” refers to pathogen species richness, i.e. the number of reported fungal pathogen species for each plant species. The log (PSR+1) values are listed in the column labeled “LogPSRp1”.
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Title fulltree
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Description This is a nexus file giving the phylogenetic relationships and time-based branch lengths among taxa used in this study
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When using this data, please cite the original publication:

Miller ZJ (2011) Fungal pathogen species richness: why do some plant species have more pathogens than others? The American Naturalist 179(2): 282-292. http://dx.doi.org/10.1086/663676

Additionally, please cite the Dryad data package:

Miller ZJ (2011) Data from: Fungal pathogen species richness: why do some plant species have more pathogens than others? Dryad Digital Repository. http://dx.doi.org/10.5061/dryad.q1p71q5q
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