Diaspora

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Diaspora

The persons of a community living outside their area or ancestral homeland, especially but not necessarily as a community. A diaspora can create and sustain trade and other economic ties between two areas. For example, a businessman from one ethnic group may communicate with a relative in the homeland in order to set up an import-export company.
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Density and composition are essential attributes of a diaspore bank that shall be approached first (Simpson, Leck, & Parker, 1989), hence, the understanding of species composition of these soil can help us improve the conservation and restoration efforts.
Separation of kaolinite from Gibbsite is done by kaolinite flotation along with aluminum concentrate and 4/1 ammonium salt with a pH = 6 and causes the production of Gibbsite with high purity of 97.4 percent of Al2O3 and Altogether Gibbsite is recovered with a purity of 90% [3] In China diaspore bauxite is recognized with high volume of Al2O3 and SiO2 and relatively low Al2O3 to SiO2 (usually the amount is m (Al2O3)/m (SiO2) = A/S (5-6)) and this ratio of Gibbsite bauxite and Boehmite bauxite is compared with other countries.
Song, "The relationship between diaspore characteristics with phylogeny, life history traits, and their ecological adaptation of 150 species from the cold desert of northwest china," The Scientific World Journal, vol.
Diaspore removal and dispersal distance: Diaspore removal and dispersal distance monitoring was conducted for two consecutive years (2013 and 2014) during the local harvest period (between the beginning of February and end of March), due to natural availability of diaspores.
Many higher plants produce diaspores with two or more morpho-physiological traits to favor seed establishment and plant dispersion, a strategy known as seed heteromorphism.
The standard deviations and the low coefficients of variation of the diaspore and seedling biometric data at 60 and 90 DAS show that they presented homogeneous values, and thus the data can be classified as good, uniform and precise measurements (Table 1).
The fruit is a drupe, and diaspore (seed enveloped by pericarp) dispersal is autochorous (Granville, 1971; Berg, 2001).
For example, in wind dispersal, release height of the diaspore is a key factor of the dispersal equation, with diaspores released from tall plants traveling farther than those released from short plants (Howe & Smallwood, 1982; Willson & Traveset, 2000; Nathan & Katul, 2005; Thomson et al., 2011).