adventive


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adventive

[ad′ven·tiv]
(biology)
An organism that is introduced accidentally and is imperfectly naturalized; not native.
References in periodicals archive ?
Among those, one can meet adventive and native coastal species, polyphages and grass specialists, cosmopolitan species, as well as local endemics.
Adventive populations of Trissolcus japonicus, an Asian natural enemy of Halyomorpha halys, in the USA 2015.
We definitely see a deficiency in industry conversation around the business side of digital advertising and thought that the best way for us to shed some light on this subject was to ask the experts,” says Beth Kribs-LaPierre, VP of Marketing at Adventive.
Adventive plants as weeds of agricultural lands and ruderal places in Latvia.
APPENDIX Leguminosae adventive species not included in the analysis performed in this work.
The "Tomato fruit fly" is endemic to Madagascar; populations in La Reunion and Mauritius are probably adventive, and have been known since the 1950s (although perhaps previously overlooked) (White et al.
In subsequent studies, we will analyze diet preferences, reproductive characteristics, karyotypes, and morphological variation in this intriguing Washington adventive species.
Adventive Onthophagus (Coleoptera: Scarabaeidae) in North America: geographic ranges, diagnoses, and new distributional records.
Lantana is obfuscated by a propensity of the plants to form fertile hybrids and by a long history of horticultural hybridization and repeated cycles of naturalization and unassisted hybridization among adventive and native plants.
Cyperus iria has been known in Illinois for some time (Mohlenbrock 1986, 2002) as an adventive sedge of meadows and rice fields.
Notes on three adventive species of Coleoptera (Hydrophilidae and Scarabaeidae) from Baja California, with additional data from other Mexican states.