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Références bibliographiques relatives à la fonge


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Brannelly, L. A., et al. 2017. Non-declining amphibians can be important reservoir hosts for amphibian chytrid fungus. Animal Conservation: n/a-n/a.

Brasier, C. M. & K. W. 2001. Buck Rapid Evolutionary Changes in a Globally Invading Fungal Pathogen (Dutch Elm Disease). Biological Invasions 3(3): 223-233.

Brockerhoff E.G., Dick M., Ganley R., Roques A., Storer A.J. 2016. Role of insect vectors in epidemiology and invasion risk of Fusarium circinatum, and risk assessment of biological control of invasive Pinus contorta. Biological Invasions doi:10.1007/s10530-016-1059-8.

Burrowes, P. A. & I. De la Riva. 2017. Unraveling the historical prevalence of the invasive chytrid fungus in the Bolivian Andes: implications in recent amphibian declines. Biological Invasions 19(6): 1781-1794. 

Dejean, T., Miaud, C. & Ouellet, M. 2010. La chytridiomycose : une maladie émergente des amphibiens. Bulletin de la Société Herpétologique de France 134 : 27-46.

Desprez-Loustau, M.-L., & al. 2009. Species diversity and drivers of spread of alien fungi (sensu lato) in Europe with a particular focus on France. Biological Invasions 12(1): 157-172.

Díez, & al. 2005. Invasion biology of Australian ectomycorrhizal fungi introduced with eucalypt plantations into the Iberian Peninsula. Issues in Bioinvasion Science: EEI 2003: a Contribution to the Knowledge on Invasive Alien Species. Dordrecht, Springer Netherlands: 3-15.

Ficetola F. , A. Valentini, C. Miaud, A. Noferini, S. Mazzotti &, T Dejean. 2011. Batrachochytrium dendrobatidis in amphibians from the Po River Delta, Northern Italy.  Acta Herpetologica 6(2): 297-302.

Ghelardini, L., & al. 2017. Ecology of invasive forest pathogens. Biological Invasions 19(11): 3183-3200.

Greenspan, S. E., & al. 2012. Transmission of Batrachochytridium dendrobatidis to wood frogs (Lithobates sylvaticus) via a Bullfrog (L. catesbeianus) vector. Journal of Wildlife Diseases 48(3): 575-582.

Iqbal, Z. Sajjad, R. 2013. Some Pathogenic Fungi Parasitizing Two Exotic Tropical Ornamental Fishes. International Journal of Agriculture & Biology 15: 595-598.

Katz, T. S. & A. J. Zellmer. 2018. Comparison of model selection technique performance in predicting the spread of newly invasive species: a case study with Batrachochytrium salamandrivorans. Biological Invasions 20(8): 2107-2119.

Kiros-Meles, A., & al. 2010. Invasion of Rhynchosporium commune onto wild barley in the Middle East. Biological Invasions 13(2): 321-330.

Loo, J. A. 2008. Ecological impacts of non-indigenous invasive fungi as forest pathogens. Biological Invasions 11(1): 81-96.

Desprez-Loustau, M.-L. 2009. Alien Fungi of Europe. DAISIE, Handbook of Alien Species in Europe : 14 pp.

Garbelotto, M., & al. 2009. Comparing the influences of ecological and evolutionary factors on the successful invasion of a fungal forest pathogen. Biological Invasions 12(4): 943-957.

Garcia-Feria, L.M. & al. 2017. El comercio de anfibios y la presencia de Batrachochytrium dendrobatidis en vida libre: ¿dispersión en círculo vicioso? Neotropical Biology and Conservation 12(1):30-36.

Greenhawk, N. & al. 2017. Baseline amphibian survey and sampling of Batrachochytrium dendrobatidis in the Icaco and Hormiga valleys, Patillas, Puerto Rico. Phyllomedusa 16(1):63–69, 2017.

Laufer, G., & al. 2018. Current status of American bullfrog, Lithobates catesbeianus, invasion in Uruguay and exploration of chytrid infection. Biological Invasions 20(2): 285-291.

Miaud, C., & al. 2016. Invasive North American bullfrogs transmit lethal fungus Batrachochytrium dendrobatidis infections to native amphibian host species. Biological Invasions 18(8): 2299-2308.

Miaud, C. & Montgelard, C. 2015. Prévalence et identification génétique d’un champignon parasite des Amphibiens dans l’herpétofaune d’Alsace. 33 p.

Miaud, C. 2013. Un champignon menace les amphibiens. Qu’avons-nous appris sur la chytridiomycose ? Le Courrier de la Nature, 277 : 1-7.

Morin, L., & al. 2013. Invaded range of the blackberry pathogen Phragmidium violaceum in the Pacific Northwest of the USA and the search for its provenance. Biological Invasions 15(8): 1847-1861.

Okabe, K., & al. 2017. Unintentional introductions of microscopic organisms associated with forest insects. Biological Invasions 19(11): 3229-3242.

Osyczka, P., & al. 2011. Timber transported to Antarctica: a potential and undesirable carrier for alien fungi and insects. Biological Invasions 14(1): 15-20.

Schemeller, D., Loyau A., Dejean, T. & Miaud, C. 2011. Using amphibians in laboratory studies: precautions against the emerging infectious disease chytridiomycosis. – Laboratory Animals 45: 25–30. doi: 10.1258 la.2010.010101.

Smart, C. D. & W. E. Fry. 2001. Invasions by the Late Blight Pathogen: Renewed Sex and Enhanced Fitness. Biological Invasions 3(3): 235-243.

Thomsen, C. N. & M. M. Hart. 2018. Using invasion theory to predict the fate of arbuscular mycorrhizal fungal inoculants. Biological Invasions 20(10): 2695-2706.

Vacher, J.-P., Miaud, C., & Dejean T. 2014. Une nouvelle espèce pour la fonge d’Alsace : découverte de Batrachochytrium dendrobatidis Longcore, Pessier & Nichols, 1999 (Fungi: Rhizophydiales), champignon parasite des Amphibiens. Bulletin de la Société d’Histoire Naturelle et d’Ethnographie de Colmar, 71 : 39-48.

Vannini, A., & al. 2012. Manufactured wood trade to Europe: a potential uninspected carrier of alien fungi. Biological Invasions 14(10): 1991-1997.

Vizzini, A., & al. 2008. Alien fungal species distribution: the study case of Favolaschia calocera. Biological Invasions 11(2): 417-429.

Wingfield, M. J., & al. 2017. The unified framework for biological invasions: a forest fungal pathogen perspective. Biological Invasions 19(11): 3201-3214.

Wingfield, M. J., & al. 2017. Novel associations between ophiostomatoid fungi, insects and tree hosts: current status—future prospects. Biological Invasions 19(11): 3215-3228.