JOURNAL BROWSE
Search
Advanced SearchSearch Tips
Definition of Invasive Disturbance Species and its Influence Factor: Review
facebook(new window)  Pirnt(new window) E-mail(new window) Excel Download
 Title & Authors
Definition of Invasive Disturbance Species and its Influence Factor: Review
Kim, Eunyoung; Song, Wonkyong; Yoon, Eunju; Jung, Hyejin;
  PDF(new window)
 Abstract
This study established the definition of invasive disturbance species for a sustainable management and biodiversity, and derived the influence factors caused by the species. To define the species, the paper reviewed similar words such as alien species and invasive species, using standard definitions. Also reviewed the results of recent research on the factors of the species. The paper defined the invasive disturbance species as an species whose establishment and spread threaten ecosystems, habitats or species with economic or environmental harm including native and non-native. Through the reviews, The factors were classified as geographic (altitude, slope, and soil, etc.), climate (temperature, precipitation, climate change, etc.) and, anthropogenic (land use, population, road, and human activity, etc.), and species & vegetation structure (species property, local-species richness, and canopy, etc.). Especially, human activity such as urbanization and highways may be associated with both higher disturbance and higher propagule pressure. In the further study, it is required development of mitigation strategies and vegetation structure model against invasive disturbance species in urban forest based on this study.
 Keywords
Alien species;Biodiversity;Urban ecosystem;Urbanization;Propagule pressure;
 Language
Korean
 Cited by
 References
1.
Allen, J. A..Brown, C. S. and Stohlgren, T. J. 2009. Non-native plant invasions of United States National Parks. Biological Invasions 11: 2196-2207.

2.
Alston, K. P. and Richardson, D. M. 2006. The roles of habitat features, disturbance, and distance from putative source populations in structuring alien plant invasions at the urban/wildland interface on the Cape Peninsula, South Africa. Biological Conservation 132: 183-198. crossref(new window)

3.
Arevalo, J. R..Delgado, J. d..Otto, R..Naranjo, A..Salas, M. and Fernandez-Palacios, J. M. 2005. Distribution of alien vs. native plant species in roadside communities along an altitudinal gradient in Tenerife and Gran Canaria(Canary Islands) Perspectives in Plant Ecology. Evolution and Systematics 7: 185-202.

4.
Bang SW. 2011. Masterplan for Ecosystem Risk Management. Ministry of Environment, Republic of Korea. (In Korean)

5.
Bigirimana J..Bogaert J..Canniere C. D.. Lejoly J. and Parmentier I. 2011. Alien plant species dominate the vegetation in a city of sub-Saharan Africa. Landscape and Urban planning 100(3): 251-267. crossref(new window)

6.
Cabin, R. J..Weller, S. G..Lorence, D. H.. Cordell, S. and Hadway, L. J. 2002. Effects of microsite, water, weeding, and direct seeding on the regeneration of native and alien species within a Hawaiian dry forest preserve. Biological Conservation 104: 181-190. crossref(new window)

7.
Cha SH.Kim WH and Kim JH. 2002. Effects of Some Environmental Factors on the Germination of Seeds in Ambrosia artemisiifolia var. elatior. Journal of Ecology and Environment 25(3): 163-170.

8.
Chen, H..Liao, B..Liu, B..Peng, C..Zhang. Y..Guan, W..Zhu, Q. and Yang, G. 2014. Eradication invasive Spartina alterniflora with alien Sonneratia apetala and its implications for invasion controls. Ecological Engineering 73: 367-372. crossref(new window)

9.
Choi BS.Song DY.Kim CG.Song BH.Woo SH and Lee CW. 2010. Allelopathic effects of Common ragweed (Ambrosia artemisifolia var. elatior) on the germination and seeding growth of crops and weeds. The Journal of Weed Science30(1): 34-42. (in Korean with English summary)

10.
Choi HJ.Lim SH.Kim KH and Kim SM. Distribution of Giant ragweed (Ambrosia trifida L.) at northwest of Gangwon, Korea. The korean Journal of Weed Science 27(3): 241-247. (in Korean with English summary)

11.
Cronk, Q. C. B. and Fuller J. L. 1995(reprinted 2000). Invasive plants: the threat to natural ecosystems worldwide. WWF Plant Conservation Handbook No. 2. Chapman & Hall, London.

12.
Crossman N. D..Bryan B. A. and Cooke D. A. 2011. An invasive plant and climate change threat index for weed risk management: integrating habitat distribution pattern and dispersal process. Ecological Indicators 11(1): 183-198. crossref(new window)

13.
Emilio, B..Luciano, G..Tommaso, L. M.. Agata, N..Salvatore, P..Marco, L.. Patricia, F..Otilia, C. and Cristina, M. 2014. Relationship between recruitment and mother plant vitality in the alien species Acacia cyclops A. Cunn. ex G. Don. Forest Ecology and Management 331: 237-244. crossref(new window)

14.
Garcia-Serrano, H..Sans, F. X. and Escarre, J. 2007. Interspecific competition between alien and native congeneric species. Acta Oecologica 31: 69-78. crossref(new window)

15.
Hobbs, R. J. and C. J. Yates. 2003. Impacts of ecosystem fragmentation on plant population : generalising the idiosyncratic. Australian Journal of Botany 51 : 471-488. crossref(new window)

16.
Hofle, R..Dullinger, S. and Essl, F. 2014. Different factors affect the local distribution, persistence and spread of alien tree species in floodplain forests. Basic and Applied Ecology 15: 426-434. crossref(new window)

17.
Hortal, J..Borges, P. A. V..Jimenes-Valverde, A..Azevedo, E. B. and Silva, L. 2010. Assessing the areas under risk of invasion within islands through potential distribution modelling: The case of Pittosporum undulatum in Sao Miguel, Azores. Journal for Nature Conservation 18: 247-257. crossref(new window)

18.
http://www.epa.gov/

19.
http://www.unep-wcmc.org/

20.
Hulme, P. E. 2014. Alien plants confront expectation of climate change impact. Trends in Plant Science 19(9): 547-549. crossref(new window)

21.
IUCN. 2000. IUCN Guidelines for the Prevention of Biodiversity Loss Caused by Alien Invasive Species. IUCN Species Survival Commission (SSC) - ISSG (Invasive Species Specialist Group), 51st Meeting of the IUCN Council. Gland. Switzerland. February 2000.

22.
IUCN/SSC (Species Survival Commission) Invasive Species Specialist Group

23.
Jian, O..Changyi, L. and O'TOOLE, D. K. 2008. A risk assessment system for alien plant bio-invasion in Xiamen, China. Journal of Environmental Sciences 20: 989-997. crossref(new window)

24.
Khuroo A. A..Weber, E..Malik, A. H..Reshi, Z. A. and Dar, G. H. 2011. Altitudinal distribution patterns of the native and alien woody flora in Kashmir Himalaya, India. Environmental Research 111: 967-977. crossref(new window)

25.
Kil JH. 2003. Ecological Characteristics and Environmental Risk Assessment of Eupatorium rugosum. Konkook University. Doctoral Dissertation. (in Korean with English summary)

26.
Kil JH.Shim KC.Jeon TM and Lee HJ. 2004. Distribution pattern of Eupatorium rugosum in various forest types and soils in Mt. Namsan. Journal of Ecology and Environment 27(5): 291-300. (in Korean with English summary)

27.
Kim E.Song W and Lee D. 2013. A multi-scale metrics approach to forest fragmentation for Strategic Environmental Impact Assessment. Environmental Impact Assessment Review 42(2013): 31-38. crossref(new window)

28.
Kim HO.Jang YL and Park PS. 2014. Distribution pattern of Ageratina altissima along trails at Mt. Umyeon in Seoul, Korea. Korea journal of Agricultural and Forest Meteorology 16(3): 227-232. (in Korean with English summary) crossref(new window)

29.
Kim SM and Choi HJ. 2008. Distribution of Giant Ragweed (Ambrosia trifida L.) at Yanggu, Gangwon-do, Korea. The Korean Journal of Weed Science 28(3): 242-247. (in Korean with English summary)

30.
Kull, C. A..Tassin, J. and Carriere, S. M. 2014. Approaching invasive species in Madagascar. Madagascar Conservation and Development 9(2): 60-70.

31.
Lee D and Kim E. 2008. Management plan of relationship between land development and forest fragmentation in metropolitan area. J Korean Inst Landsc Archit 35(6):37-47. (In Korean with English summary).

32.
Lee D and Kim E. 2009. Development and application of impact assessment model of forest vegetation by land development. The Korean Society of Environmental Restoration Technology 12(6): 123-130. (in Korean with English summary)

33.
Lemke, D..Hulme, P. E..Brown, J. A. and Tadesse, W. 2011. Distribution modeling of Japanese honeysuckle(Lonicera japonica) invasion in the Cumberland Plateau and Mountain Region, USA. Forest Ecology and Management 262: 139-149. crossref(new window)

34.
LeRoux, P. C..Ramaswiela, T..Kalwij, J. M.. Shaw, J. D..Ryan, P. G..Treasure, A. M.. McClelland, T. W..McGeoch, M. A. and Chown, S. L. 2013. Human activies, propagule pressure and alien plants in the sub-Antarctic: test of generalities and evidence in support of management. Biological Conservation 161: 18-27. crossref(new window)

35.
Levine, J. M..M. Vila.C. M. D'Antonio.J. S. Dukes.K. Grigulis and S. Lavorel. 2003. Mechanisms underlying the impact of exotic plant invasions. Proc R Soc B Biol 270: 775-781. crossref(new window)

36.
Lososova, Z..Chytry, M..Tichy, L..Danihelka, J..Fajmon, K..Hajek, O..Kintrova, K.. Lanikova, D..Otypkova, Z. and Rehorek, V. 2012. Biotic homogenization of Central European urban floras depends on residence time of alien species and havitat types. Biologecal Conservation 145: 179-184. crossref(new window)

37.
Macdonald, I. A. W..Powrie, F. J. and Siegfried, W. R. 1986. The differential invasion of southern Africa's biomes and ecosystems by alien plants and animals. In: Macdonald, I. A. W..Kruger, F. J. and Ferrar, A. A. (Eds.). The Ecology and Management of Biological Invasions in Southern Africa. Oxford University Press. Cape Town. pp. 209-225.

38.
Mack R. N..Simberloff D..Lonsdale W. M.. Evans H..Clout M. and Bazzaz F. 2000. Biotic invasions: Causes, epidemiology, global consequences, and control. Ecological Applications 10(3): 689-710. crossref(new window)

39.
Maringer, J..Wohlgemuth, T..Neff, C. Pezzatti, G. B. and Conedera, M. 2012. Post-fire spread of alien plant species in a mixed broad-leaved forest of the Insubric region. Flora 207: 19-29. crossref(new window)

40.
McKinney, M. L. 2002. Urbanization, biodiversity, and conservation. Bio Science 52(10): 883-890.

41.
Mgidi, T. N..Le Maitre, D. C..Schonegevel, L.. Nel, J. L..Rouget, M. and Richardson, D. M. 2007. Alien plant invasions- incorporating emerging invaders in regional prioritization: a pragmatic approach for Southern Africa. Journal of Environmental Management 84: 173-187. crossref(new window)

42.
Middleton, B. A. 2008. Invasive species. Ecological Engineering: Invasive Species. pp. 2020-2028.

43.
Nikolic T..Mitic B..Milasinovic B. and Jelaska S. D. 2013, Invasive alien plants in Croatia as a threat to biodiversity of South-Eastern Europe: distributional patterns and range size. Comptes Rendus Biologies 336: 109-121. crossref(new window)

44.
Oh YJ.Kim CS.Joo JR.Lee SB.Lee BM. Nam HS.Lee JH.Kang CK and Hong MK. 2009. Suppression of Humulu japonious growth by natural plants. The Korean Journal of Weed Science 29(1): 99-100. (in Korean with English summary)

45.
Oh YJ.Lee IY.Kim CS.Yoo JH.Moon BC. Oh SM and Kim SC. 2008a. Habitat characteristic and community structures of Humulus japonious. The Korean Journal of Weed Science 28(1): 43-45. (in Korean with English summary)

46.
Oh YJ.Lee IY.Park JE.Oh MS and Kim CS. 2008b. Plant community change in the habitat of Humulus japonious. The Korean journal of Weed Science 28(1): 15-19. (in Korean with English summary)

47.
Padalia, H..Srivastava, V. and Kushwaha, S. P. S. 2014. Modeling potential invasion range of alien invasive species. Hyptis suaveolens (L.) Poit. in India: Comparison of MaxEnt and GARP. Ecological Informatics 22: 36-43. crossref(new window)

48.
Park MW.Song JS.Im SH and Kim DS. 2008. Effects of Humulus japonious on vegetation and plant diversity. The Korean Journal of Weed Science 28(2): 87-89. (in Korean with English summary)

49.
Pauchard, A. and Alaback, P. B. 2006. Edge type defines alien plant species invasions along Pinus contorta burned, highway and clearcut orest edges. Forest Ecology and Management 223: 327-335. crossref(new window)

50.
Pejchar L. and Mooney H. A. 2009. Invasive species, ecosystem services and human well-being, Trends in Ecology and Evolution 24(9): 497-504. crossref(new window)

51.
Pickett S. T. A. and White P. S. 2013. The ecology of natural disturbance and patch dynamics. Academic Press. Orlando. Florida.

52.
Pysek, P..Jarosik, V. and Kucera, T. 2002. Patterns of invasion in temperate nature reserves. Biological Conservation 104: 13-24. crossref(new window)

53.
Richardson D. M..Pysek P..Rejmanek M.. Barbour M. G..PanettaF. D. and West C. J. 2000. Naturalization and invasion of alien plants: concepts and defines. Diversity and Distributions 6: 93-107. crossref(new window)

54.
Society for Range Management. 1998. Glossary of terms used in range management, fourth edition. Edited by the Glossary Update Task Group, Thomas E. Bedell, Chairman. Used with permission.

55.
Song IJ. 2005. Management for alien plants in Seoul. Seoul Development Institute. (in Korean)

56.
Spear, D..Foxcroft L. C..Bezuidenhout, H. and McGeoch M. 2013. Human population density explains alien species richness in protected areas. Biological Conservation 159:137-147. crossref(new window)

57.
Speziale, K. L. and Ezcurra, C. 2011. Patterns of alien plant invasions in northwestern Patagonia, Argentina. Journal of Arid Environments 75(10): 890-897. crossref(new window)

58.
Taylor S. and Kumar, L. 2013. Potential distribution of an invasive species under climate change scenarios using CLIMEX and soil drainage: A case study of Lantaa camara L. in Queensland, Australia. Journal of Environmental Management 114: 414-422. crossref(new window)

59.
Timmins, S. M. and Williams, P. A. 1991. Weed numbers in New Zealand's forest and scrub reserves. New Zealand Ecological Society 15(2): 153-162.

60.
Tu, M. 2009. Assessing and Managing Invasive Species within Protected Areas. Protected Area Quick Guide Series. Editor, J. Ervin. Arlington, VA. The Nature Conservancy.

61.
UNEP, CBD. 2001. Status, impacts and trends of alien species that threaten ecosystems, Habibat and Species. UNEP/CBD/SBSTTA/6/INF/5 Annex II.

62.
Vicente, J. R..Pereira, H. M..Randin, C. F.. Goncalves, J..Lomba, A..Alves, P. Metzger, J. Cezar, M..Guisan, A. and Honrado, J. 2014. Environment and dispersal paths override life strategies and residence time in determining regional patterns of invasion by alien plants. Perspectives in Plant Ecology, Evolution and Systematics 16: 1-10. crossref(new window)

63.
Vila, M, C. Basnou, P. Pysek, M. Josefsson, P. Genovesi, S. Gollasch, W. Nentwig, S. Olenin, A. Roques, D. Roy, P. Hulme and DAISIE partners. 2010. How well do we understand the impacts of alien species on ecosystem services? A pan European crosstaxa assessment. Front Ecol Environ 8: 135-144. crossref(new window)

64.
Walder, L. S. 2008. The Kudzu connection: Exploring the link between land use and invasive species. Land Use Policy 25: 399-409. crossref(new window)

65.
Walther, G. R..Roques, A..Hulme, P. E.. Sykes, M. T..Pysek, P..Kuhn, I..Zobel M..Bacher S..Botta-Dukat, Z..Bugman, H..Czucz, B..Dauber, J..Hickler, T.. Jarosik, V..Kenis, M..Klotz, S..Minchin, D..Moora, M..Nentwig, W..Ott, J.. Panov, V. E..Reineking, B..Robinet, C.. Semenchenko, V..Solarz, W..Thuiller, W..Vila, M..Vohland, K. and Settele, J. 2009. Alien species in a warmer world: risks and opportunities. Trends in Ecology and Evolution 24(12): 686-693. crossref(new window)

66.
Wasowicz, P..Prezedpelska-Wasoxicz, E. M. and kristinsson, H. 2013. Alien vascular plants in iceland: divdrsity, spatial patterns, pemporal trends, and the impact of climate change. Flora 208: 648-673. crossref(new window)

67.
Watson, R. T..Heywood, V. H..Baste, I..Dias, B..Gamez, R..Reid, W. and Ruar, G. 1996. Global Biodiversity Assessment: Summary for Policy-Makers. Cambridge University Press.

68.
White, P. J. T. and Houllahan, J. 2007. The relationship between native and non-native species differs among taxa in canadian national parks. Ecoscience 14(2): 195-204. crossref(new window)

69.
Yang YH and Kin MH. 2003. Studies on the distribution and vegetation of Ambrosia artemisiifolia var. elatior community group in Jeju Island. The Plant Resources Society of Korea 16(1): 15-24. (in Korean with English summary)