Peer-Reviewed Publications 

18. Smith-Ramesh, LM. 2020. Allelopathic disruptions of biotic interactions due to non-native plants. In: Plant Invasions: The Role of Biotic Interactions. eds Anna Traveset and David M. Richardson. CAB International. doi: 10.1079/9781789242171.0015

17. Bennett S I, C Howard, R Albrecht, L M Smith-Ramesh, and H L Reynolds. 2020. Simulated herbivory weakens plant-soil feedback in mixtures of native and invasive woodland plants. Frontiers in Ecology and Evolution. 7:497. 

16. Smith-Ramesh L M. 2018. Predators in the plant-soil feedback loop: Aboveground plant-associated predators may alter the outcome of plant-soil interactions. Ecology Letters21(5):646-654.

15. Smith-Ramesh, L M, A E Rosenblatt, and O J Schmitz.  2018. Multivariate climate change may favor large herbivore body size in food webs.  The American Naturalist. 191(3)333-342. 

14. Delavaux C S*, L M Smith-Ramesh, and S E Kuebbing. 2017. Beyond nutrients: A meta-analysis of the diverse effects of arbuscular mycorrhizal fungi on plants and soils.  Ecology. 98(8):2111-2119*Master’s Student Author

13. Smith-Ramesh L M and H L Reynolds.  2017. The next frontier of plant-soil feedback research: unraveling context dependence across biotic and abiotic gradients.  Journal of Vegetation Science. 28(3):484-494. 

12. Smith-Ramesh L M.  2017. Invasive plant alters community and ecosystem dynamics by promoting native predators.  Ecology. 98(3):751-761.
       See Fred Singer’s excellent blog post on this paper here.

11. Rosenblatt A E*, L M Smith-Ramesh*, and O J Schmitz. 2017. Interactive effects of multiple climate change variables on food web dynamics: modeling the effects of warming, CO2, and water availability on a tri-trophic food web. Food Webs. 13:98-108. *Equal contributions. Invited special feature.

10. Smith-Ramesh L M, A C Moore, and O J Schmitz. 2017.  Global synthesis suggests that food web connectance correlates to invasion resistance. Global Change Biology. 23(2):465-473.

9. Smith L M and S R Hall. 2016. Extended leaf phenology may drive plant invasion through direct and apparent competition.  Oikos. 125(6):839-848.

8. Smith L M and H L Reynolds. 2015. Euonymus fortunei dominance over native species may be facilitated by plant-soil feedback. Plant Ecology. 216(10):1401-1406. 

7. Smith L M and H L Reynolds. 2015. Plant-soil feedbacks shift from negative to positive with decreasing light in forest understory species. Ecology 96:2523–2532.

6. Smith L M and O J Schmitz. 2015. Invasive plants may promote predator-mediated feedback that inhibits further invasion.  Ecology and Evolution 5(12): 2411-2419. 

5. Smith L M and H L Reynolds. 2015. Extended leaf phenology, allelopathy, and inter-population variation influence garlic mustard (Alliaria petiolata) invasion success. Biological Invasions. 17(8): 2299-2313. 

4. Smith L M. 2015. Garlic mustard (Alliaria petiolata) glucosinolate content varies across a natural light gradient. Journal of Chemical Ecology. 41:486-492.

3. Smith L M and H L Reynolds. 2014. Light, allelopathy, and post-mortem invasive impact of garlic mustard on native forest understory species. Biological Invasions 16: 1131-1144. 

2. Smith L M.  2013. Extended leaf phenology in deciduous forest invaders: mechanisms of impact on native communities.  Journal of Vegetation Science 24: 979-987. 
     See Marcel Rejmanek’s commentary on this article: click for abstract

1. Smith L M and H L Reynolds. 2012. Positive plant-soil feedback may drive dominance of a woodland invader, Euonymus fortuneiPlant Ecology 213: 853-860. 

Datasets, Book Reviews, and Other Publications: 

Smith-Ramesh, L M. 2019. Announcing the winners of the second annual Simberloff Award for outstanding presentation. Biological Invasions. 

Smith-Ramesh, L M. 2018.  A new resource on the mathematics of invasion.  Review of Invasion Dynamics, by Cang Hui and David M. Richardson. Biological Invasions. 20(6):1641-1642. Invited by editor-in-chief.

Smith-Ramesh L M. 2018. Data from: Predators in the plant-soil feedback loop: aboveground plant-associated predators may alter the outcome of plant-soil interactions. Dryad Digital Repository. doi:10.5061/dryad.g34gs

Smith-Ramesh L M. 2017.  Book Review: Leslie Anthony, The Aliens Among Us: How Invasive Species Are Transforming the Planet - and Ourselves.  Biological Invasions 19(10), 3071-3072. Invited by editor-in-chief.

Smith L M, Reynolds H L. 2015. Data from: Plant-soil feedbacks shift from negative to positive with decreasing light in forest understory species. Ecology.  doi:10.5061/dryad.ns7bv  

Please feel free to email me if you need reprints.

Up-to-date publication and citation information is available through ORCID or through my Google Scholar Profile 

Visits since 13 September 2014

© Lauren Smith 2014