Matthew Rhodes

Matthew Rhodes
The University of Arizona | UA · Department of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology

M.S. Plant Biology and Conservation, Northwestern University

About

5
Publications
994
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91
Citations
Additional affiliations
April 2013 - July 2015
Chicago Botanic Garden
Position
  • Technician

Publications

Publications (5)
Article
Full-text available
Identifying factors that shape the spatial distribution of genetic variation is crucial to understanding many population- and landscape-level processes. In this study, we explore fine-scale spatial genetic structure in Oenothera harringtonii (Onagraceae), an insect-pollinated, gravity-dispersed herb endemic to the grasslands of south-central and so...
Article
Pollen-mediated gene flow is a major driver of spatial genetic structure in plant populations. Both individual plant characteristics and site-specific features of the landscape can modify the perceived attractiveness of plants to their pollinators and thus play an important role in shaping spatial genetic variation. Most studies of landscape-level...
Article
The occurrence and extent of multiple paternity is an important component of variation in plant mating dynamics. However, links between pollinator activity and multiple paternity are generally lacking, especially for plant species that attract functionally diverse floral visitors. In this study, we separated the influence of two functionally distin...
Article
Premise of the study: Land-use change is cited as a primary driver of global biodiversity loss, with myriad consequences for species, populations, and ecosystems. However, few studies have examined its impact on species interactions, particularly pollination. Furthermore, when the effects of land-use change on pollination have been studied, the fo...
Conference Paper
Background/Question/Methods Patterns of pollen movement are central to the ecology and evolution of plant populations, as they have immediate consequences for individual fitness, mating system dynamics and population connectivity. Understanding the processes that shape these patterns, however, is complex, particularly for animal-pollinated species...

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