Hurdu et al 2016

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Slide 2

Study area Mráz & Ronikier, 2016 / Kliment et al, 2016

Slide 3

AoE vs. CoE Linder (2001): “Areas rich in range-restricted species can then be called “centers of endemism.” These centers of endemism differ from areas of endemism in that the centers are areas rich in range-restricted species, but no test determines whether (a) these species are restricted to the centers and (b) whether their distributions are congruent. There is no logical reason why centers of endemism should reflect areas of endemism, or indeed, should contain a biota with a single history.” Bradshaw, Colville & Linder (2015): “CoEs are defined as areas which are not only rich in (strictly) endemic species, but where endemic species are mostly common to the whole centre. Typically, CoE studies (e.g. African Restionaceae [Linder, 2001]) are clade specific and constitute geographic units defined solely by endemic species, with at least two taxa being endemic [Harold & Mooi, 1994].” Harold AS, Mooi RD. Areas of endemism: Definition and recognition Criteria. Systematic Biology. 1994; 43(2):261–6.

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A. SR B. WE

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PAE: Areas of endemism

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PAE: Areas of endemism

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Biotic element analysis

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Achillea oxyloba subsp. schurii, Cerastium arvense subsp. lerchenfeldianum, Chrysosplenium alpinum, Carduus kerneri subsp. kerneri, Dianthus glacialis subsp. geldius, Doronicum carpaticum, Erysimum witmanni subsp. transsilvanicum, Festuca porcii, Melampyrum saxosum, Papaver alpinum subsp. corona-sancti-stephani, Phyteuma vagneri Cerastium transsilvanicum, Campanula rotundifolia subsp. kladniana, Dianthus carthusianorum subsp. tenuifolius, Genista tinctoria subsp. oligosperma, Noccaea dacica subsp. dacica, Scabiosa lucida subsp. barbata, Viola declinata

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Areas of endemism

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Areas of endemism

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Areas of endemism

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Areas of endemism

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Barrier analysis Mráz & Ronikier, 2016

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