competitive exclusion


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Related to competitive exclusion: Competitive exclusion principle, Resource partitioning

competitive exclusion

the principle that two species cannot coexist if they have identical ecological requirements.
References in periodicals archive ?
Comparison of mucosal competitive exclusion and CE treatment to reduce Salmonella and Campylobacter spp.
We assumed that there might be differences in selection of prey allowing the two species to successfully coexist in the same place if the competitive exclusion principle (Hardin, 1960) were operating.
Some of the probable modes of action for probiotics include competitive exclusion, i.
Other early research on competitive exclusion in cotton was done by ARS plant pathologist Peter Cotty, formerly in the ARS Food and Feed Safety Research Unit in New Orleans and now at the unit's Tucson, Arizona, worksite.
griseus from this area supports but does not confirm the idea of competitive exclusion of S.
2003), we suggest three explanations for this pattern of phylogenetic structure: 1) competitive exclusion of close relatives (Cavender-Bares et al.
Effect of the Competitive Exclusion on Mortality and Productive Performance in Broilers Chicken.
From floor drains, scientists at the University of Georgia obtained competitive exclusion bacteria (CEB), including L.
reduce proliferation of pathogens in animals (prebiotics, competitive exclusion, bacteriophages, vaccines), and
The competitive exclusion principle states that, "two species that have exactly the same requirements cannot coexist in exactly the same habitat.
Cox also pioneered more recent developments with competitive exclusion treatments using beneficial organisms to reduce Salmonella.

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