Lauren M. Smith-Ramesh
Lauren M. Smith-Ramesh
National Institute for Mathematical and Biological Synthesis
Verified email at yale.edu - Homepage
Title
Cited by
Cited by
Year
The next frontier of plant–soil feedback research: unraveling context dependence across biotic and abiotic gradients
LM Smith‐Ramesh, HL Reynolds
Journal of Vegetation Science 28 (3), 484-494, 2017
472017
Beyond nutrients: A meta-analysis of the diverse effects of arbuscular mycorrhizal fungi on plants and soils.
CS Delavaux, LM Smith-Ramesh, SE Kuebbing
Ecology, 2017
462017
Extended leaf phenology in deciduous forest invaders: mechanisms of impact on native communities
LM Smith
Journal of Vegetation Science 24 (6), 979-987, 2013
432013
Global synthesis suggests that food web connectance correlates to invasion resistance
LM Smith‐Ramesh, AC Moore, OJ Schmitz
Global Change Biology 23 (2), 465-473, 2017
352017
Positive plant-soil feedback may drive dominance of a woodland invader, Euonymus fortunei
LM Smith, HL Reynolds
Plant Ecology 213 (5), 853-860, 2012
312012
Plant-soil feedbacks shift from negative to positive with decreasing light in forest understory species
LM Smith, HL Reynolds
Ecology 96, 2523-2532, 2015
292015
Invasive plant alters community and ecosystem dynamics by promoting native predators
LM Smith-Ramesh
Ecology, 2016
162016
Light, allelopathy, and post-mortem invasive impact on native forest understory species
LM Smith, HL Reynolds
Biological invasions 16 (5), 1131-1144, 2014
152014
Interactive effects of multiple climate change variables on food web dynamics: modeling the effects of changing temperature, CO2, and water availability on a tri-trophic food web
AE Rosenblatt, LM Smith-Ramesh, OJ Schmitz
Food webs 13, 98-108, 2017
132017
Extended leaf phenology may drive plant invasion through direct and apparent competition
LM Smith, S Hall
Oikos 125 (6), 839-848, 2015
112015
Euonymus fortunei dominance over native species may be facilitated by plant-soil feedback
LM Smith, HL Reynolds
Plant Ecology, 2015
112015
Extended leaf phenology, allelopathy, and inter-population variation influence invasion success of an understory forest herb
LM Smith, HL Reynolds
Biological Invasions 17 (8), 2299-2313, 2015
92015
Invasive plants may promote predator-mediated feedback that inhibits further invasion
LM Smith, OJ Schmitz
Ecology and Evolution 5 (12), 2411-2419, 2015
82015
Garlic mustard (Alliaria petiolata) glucosinolate content varies across a natural light gradient
LM Smith
Journal of chemical ecology 41 (5), 486-492, 2015
52015
Multivariate climate change can favor large herbivore body size in food webs
LM Smith-Ramesh, AE Rosenblatt, OJ Schmitz
The American Naturalist 191 (3), 333-342, 2018
32018
Predators in the plant–soil feedback loop: aboveground plant‐associated predators may alter the outcome of plant–soil interactions
LM Smith‐Ramesh
Ecology letters 21 (5), 646-654, 2018
12018
Announcing the winners of the second annual Simberloff Award for outstanding presentation
LM Smith-Ramesh, S Kuebbing
Biological Invasions 22 (3), 851-852, 2020
2020
Simulated herbivory weakens plant-soil feedbacks in competitive mixtures of native and invasive woodland plants
SI Bennett, C Howard, R Albrecht, LM Smith-Ramesh, H Reynolds
Front. Ecol. Evol. 7: 497. doi: 10.3389/fevo, 2020
2020
Too attractive to self: How pollinators can interfere with the evolution of selfing.
RB Spigler, L Smith-Ramesh, S Kalisz
bioRxiv, 2020
2020
Persistent pollinators restrict the evolution of complete selfing
RB Spigler, LM Smith-Ramesh, S Kalisz
2019 ESA Annual Meeting (August 11--16), 2019
2019
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Articles 1–20