Evan Siemann, Ph.D.

Affiliations: 
Ecology and Evolutionary Biology Rice University, Houston, TX 
Google:
"Evan Siemann"

Parents

Sign in to add mentor
G David Tilman grad student (Evolution Tree)
James H. Brown post-doc 1997-1998 Univ. of New Mexico
BETA: Related publications

Publications

You can help our author matching system! If you notice any publications incorrectly attributed to this author, please sign in and mark matches as correct or incorrect.

Xiao L, Ding J, Zhang J, et al. (2020) Chemical responses of an invasive plant to herbivory and abiotic environments reveal a novel invasion mechanism. The Science of the Total Environment. 741: 140452
Sun Y, Ding J, Siemann E, et al. (2020) Biocontrol of invasive weeds under climate change: progress, challenges and management implications. Current Opinion in Insect Science. 38: 72-78
Pei Y, Siemann E, Tian B, et al. (2020) Root flavonoids are related to enhanced AMF colonization of an invasive tree. Aob Plants. 12: plaa002
Deng B, Shi Y, Zhang L, et al. (2019) Effects of spent mushroom substrate-derived biochar on soil CO and NO emissions depend on pyrolysis temperature. Chemosphere. 246: 125608
Meza-Lopez MM, Siemann E. (2019) Warming alone increased exotic snail reproduction and together with eutrophication influenced snail growth in native wetlands but did not impact plants. The Science of the Total Environment. 135271
Lu X, He M, Tang S, et al. (2019) Herbivory may promote a non-native plant invasion at low but not high latitudes. Annals of Botany
Xiao L, Carrillo J, Siemann E, et al. (2019) Herbivore-specific induction of indirect and direct defensive responses in leaves and roots. Aob Plants. 11: plz003
Deng BL, Wang SL, Xu XT, et al. (2018) Effects of biochar and dicyandiamide combination on nitrous oxide emissions from Camellia oleifera field soil. Environmental Science and Pollution Research International
Lu X, He M, Ding J, et al. (2018) Latitudinal variation in soil biota: testing the biotic interaction hypothesis with an invasive plant and a native congener. The Isme Journal
Tian B, Yu Z, Pei Y, et al. (2018) Elevated temperature reduces wheat grain yield by increasing pests and decreasing soil mutualists. Pest Management Science
See more...