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|Authors||Michelle Waycott, Kathryn McMahon & Paul Lavery|
|Images||Colour images, illustrations and distribution maps|
|Jaar van uitgave||2014|
A Guide to Southern Temperate Seagrasses describes the exceptionally diverse seagrasses in the temperate parts of the southern hemisphere. A Guide to Southern Temperate Seagrasses introduces readers to the evolution, biology and ecology of the southern temperate seagrasses and presents a visual key to allow species identification using easily recognisable features. Detailed information is presented summarising the distinctive features of each species or 'complex', with brief notes about their taxonomy, reproduction and ecology.
With information provided in a highly concise format, A Guide to Southern Temperate Seagrasses allows readers to rapidly identify a particular seagrass as well as other species that it may easily be confused with, confirm that the species occurs in a certain area, and access general information on the biology and ecology of the species. It is a valuable resource for students, researchers, environmental consultants and both government and non-government agencies.
What is a seagrass?
A unique flora
Using this guide
Posidonia ostenfeldii ‘complex’
Halophila ovalis ‘complex’
Zostera tasmanica ‘complex’
Michelle Waycott is Professor of Plant Systematics at The University of Adelaide and acts as Chief Botanist for the State Herbarium of South Australia. Michelle has worked around the world to study the evolutionary ecology of seagrasses has published extensively on diverse seagrass related topics.
Kathryn McMahon is a Research Fellow at Edith Cowan University. She has worked in government and universities for the last 18 years, focusing on the ecosystem health, ecology and biology of seagrasses and has numerous publications (book, book chapters and journal articles) in this area.
Paul Lavery is Director of the Centre for Marine Ecosystems Research at Edith Cowan University. He has published extensively on marine ecology, with a focus on seagrasses and other marine macrophytes, and has applied much of his research in seagrass monitoring programmes.
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