Data from: Resilient networks of ant-plant mutualists in Amazonian forest fragments

Heather A. Passmore, Emilio M. Bruna, Sylvia M. Heredia & Heraldo L. Vasconcelos
BACKGROUND: The organization of networks of interacting species, such as plants and animals engaged in mutualisms, strongly influences the ecology and evolution of partner communities. Habitat fragmentation is a globally pervasive form of spatial heterogeneity that could profoundly impact the structure of mutualist networks. This is particularly true for biodiversity-rich tropical ecosystems, where the majority of plant species depend on mutualisms with animals and it is thought that changes in the structure of mutualist networks...
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