1.) Using JSTOR (jstor.org) locate 5 botanically related articles in peer review

1.) Using JSTOR (jstor.org) locate 5 botanically related articles in peer reviewed journals. [NOTE: Random websites and Wikipedia cannot be used.]
a. Each article should be published under a different journal title.
b. Each article should be 6 pages or more long.
c. Each article should have published since 1960.
d. Jstor is available through internet connections anywhere on campus or remotely (requires
login) through our library.
e. Each of the articles can be about any organisms we have discussed in class. This includes
cyanobacteria , fungi, photosynthetic protists, and plants. When you search…do not just search for “plants”. Search for a specific Family, Genus, or species. (ex. [family = Magnoliaceae], [genus = Quercus], [species = Sagittaria secundifolia]. Each article can be about different organisms, you do not have to use the same organism for each citation.
f. Among the 5 articles, the following disciplines should be represented (taxonomy & systematics, paleo (fossils), ecology, anatomy and/or physiology, and reproductive biology). Again, you should not just search for “fossils”, but look for key words that would indicate fossils…like geologic time periods (ex. Cretaceous).
2.) For each article, carefully create a citation (slightly modified APA). example given:
Helm, M., M. Schmid, G. Hierl, K. Terneus, L. Tan, F. Lottspeich, M. J. Kieliszewski, and C. Gietl. 2008. KDEL-tailed cysteine endopeptidases involved in programmed cell death, intercalation of new cells and dismantling of extension scaffolds. American Journal of Botany 95:48—69.
**(To implement hanging indentation, highlight entire citation and press ctrl-t.)
3.) Under each citation, provide a paragraph of at least 6 sentences in length that summarizes the
article. Do not copy straight from the abstract!

1.) Using JSTOR (jstor.org) locate 5 botanically related articles in peer review

1.) Using JSTOR (jstor.org) locate 5 botanically related articles in peer reviewed journals. [NOTE: Random websites and Wikipedia cannot be used.]
a. Each article should be published under a different journal title.
b. Each article should be 6 pages or more long.
c. Each article should have published since 1960.
d. Jstor is available through internet connections anywhere on campus or remotely (requires
login) through our library.
e. Each of the articles can be about any organisms we have discussed in class. This includes
cyanobacteria , fungi, photosynthetic protists, and plants. When you search…do not just search for “plants”. Search for a specific Family, Genus, or species. (ex. [family = Magnoliaceae], [genus = Quercus], [species = Sagittaria secundifolia]. Each article can be about different organisms, you do not have to use the same organism for each citation.
f. Among the 5 articles, the following disciplines should be represented (taxonomy & systematics, paleo (fossils), ecology, anatomy and/or physiology, and reproductive biology). Again, you should not just search for “fossils”, but look for key words that would indicate fossils…like geologic time periods (ex. Cretaceous).
2.) For each article, carefully create a citation (slightly modified APA). example given:
Helm, M., M. Schmid, G. Hierl, K. Terneus, L. Tan, F. Lottspeich, M. J. Kieliszewski, and C. Gietl. 2008. KDEL-tailed cysteine endopeptidases involved in programmed cell death, intercalation of new cells and dismantling of extension scaffolds. American Journal of Botany 95:48—69.
**(To implement hanging indentation, highlight entire citation and press ctrl-t.)
3.) Under each citation, provide a paragraph of at least 6 sentences in length that summarizes the
article. Do not copy straight from the abstract!