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Ecological Features of Spontaneous Vascular Flora of Serpentine Post-Mining Sites in Lower Silesia

References [1] Allen E.B. & Allen M.F. (1980). Natural re-establishment of vesicular-arbuscular mycorrhizae following stripmine reclamation in Wyoming, Journal of Applied Ecology, 17, 139-147. [2] Amir H., Perrier N., Rigault F. & Jaffré T. (2007). Relationships between Ni-hyperaccumulation and mycorrhizal status of different endemic plant species from New Caledonian ultramafic soils, Plant and Soil, 293, 23-35. [3] Brooks R.R. (1987). Serpentine and its vegetation, a multidisciplinary approach, Dioscordes Press, pp. 455, Portland Oregon 1987 [4

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Trace Metals in Soils and Several Brassicaceae Plant Species from Serpentine Sites of Serbia

References [1] Antosiewicz, D.M. (2004). Study of calcium-dependent lead tolerance on plants differing in their level of Ca-defi ciency tolerance, Environmental Pollutution, 134, 23-34. [2] Babalonas, D., Karataglis, S., & Kabassakalis, V. (1984). The Ecology of Plant Populations Growing on Serpentine Soils, Phyton, 24 (2), 225-238. [3] Baker, A.J.M. (1981). Accumulators and excluders - strategies in the response of plants to heavy metals, Journal of Plant Nutrition, 3, 643-654. 4] Baker, A.J.M., & Brooks, R

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Diversity of Vascular Flora of Waste Dumps and Dumping Grounds in Lower Silesia

Abstract

The paper presents results of floristic investigation conducted within the territory of waste dumps in Lower Silesia: landfill of municipal waste Wrocław-Maślice, post-metallurgic waste heap in Siechnice, serpentine dumping grounds in Grochów and slag heaps in Bielawa.

The investigated flora was analyzed with regard to species composition, participation of geographical-historical groups, live forms (according to classification by Raunkiaer), as well as selected ecological factors: light indicator (L), thermal indicator (T), soil moisture (W), trophic indicator (Tr), soil reaction (pH), value of resistance to increased heavy metals content (M). On 4 waste dumps there were found 269 species of vascular plants, belonging to 51 families. Only 5 species occurred on 4 sites, which provides for 2% of all plants recorded. The most numerous families are Asteraceae, Poaceae and Fabaceae. Apophytes dominate in waste dumps flora Hemicryptophytes are the most numerous group.

Analysis of the floras (selected ecological factors) of investigated objects has shown general similarities, but also apparent differences. The most significant differences concerned two parameters: trophism (Tr) and resistance to increased heavy metals content (M).

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Influence of increasing nickel content in soil on Miscanthus × giganteus Greef and Deu. Yielding and on the content of nickel in above-ground biomass / Wpływ wzrastającej zawartości niklu w glebie na plonowanie Miscanthus x giganteus Greef i Deu. i zawartość niklu w nadziemnej biomasie

Springer Science+Business Media. LLC 2009, pp. 41-52. [36] Reeves, R.D. (1992). Hyperaccumulation of nickel by serpentine plants. In: Baker A.J.M. Proctor J., Reeves R.D. (Eds) The vegetation of ultramafic (serpentine) soils, Intercept, 253-277, Andover, UK 1992. [37] Reeves, R.D. & Baker, A.J.M. (2000). Metal-accumulating plants, in: Phytoremediation of toxic metals: using plants to clean up the environment, Raskin, I. Ensley B.D. (Eds), John Wiley, 193-229, New York, USA 2000. [38] Ros, R., Cooke, D.T., Martinez

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Mechanisms of stress avoidance and tolerance by plants used in phytoremediation of heavy metals

selenium accumulation and volatilization by Indian mustard, Plant Physiology , 119 (2), pp. 565–573. Tam, P.C.F. (1995). Heavy metal tolerance by ectomycorrhyzal fungi and metal amelioration by Pisolithus tinctorium, Mycorrhiza , 5 (3), pp. 181–187. Tomović, G.M., Nevena Lj. Mihailović, N.Lj., Tumi, A.F., Gajić, B., Mišljenović T.D., Niketić, M.S. (2013). Trace metals in soils and several Brassicaceae plant Species from serpentine sites of Serbia, Archives of Environmental Protection , 39(4), pp. 29–49. Turnau, K., Jurkiewicz, A. & Grzybowska, B

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