The following sources are recommended by a professor whose research specialty is plant geography.
· Barbour, M.G., and W.D. Billings. 1988. North American Terrestrial Vegetation. Cambridge University Press.
· Bazzaz, F.A. 1996. Plants in Changing Environments: Linking Physiological, Population, and Community Ecology. Cambridge University Press.
· Billings, W.D., and H.A. Mooney. 1968. The ecology of arctic and alpine plants. Biol. Rev. Cambridge Philos. Soc. 43: 481-529.
· Chabot, B.F., and H.A. Mooney. 1985. Physiological Ecology of North American Plant Communities. Chapman and Hall.
· Currie, D.J., and V. Paquin. 1987. Large-scale biogeographical patterns of species richness in trees. Nature 329: 326-27.
· Whittaker, R.H. 1956. Vegetation of the Great Smoky Mountains. Ecological Monographs 26: 1-80.
· Bazzaz, F.A. 1979. The physiological ecology of plant succession. Annual Review of Ecology and Systematics 10: 351-71.
· Braun, E.L. 1964. Deciduous Forests of Eastern North America. Hafner Publishing.
· Chabot, B.F., and W.D. Billings. 1972. Origins and ecology of the Sierran alpine flora and vegetation. Ecological Monographs 42: 163-99.
· Transeau, E.N. 1935. The prairie peninsula. Ecology 16: 423-37.
"The Infography about Plant Geography"
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