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Environmental drivers of ectomycorrhizal communities in Europe's temperate oak forests

Onderzoeksoutput: Bijdrage aan tijdschriftA1: Web of Science-artikel

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Environmental drivers of ectomycorrhizal communities in Europe's temperate oak forests. / Suz, Laura M; Barsoum, Nadia; Benham, Sue; Dietrich, Hans Peter; Fetzer, Karl Dieter; Fischer, Richard; Garcia, Paloma; Gehrman, Joachim; Kristöfel, Ferdinand; Manninger, Miklos; Neagu, Stefan; Nicolas, Manuel; Oldenburger, Jan; Raspe, Stephan; Sanchez, Gerardo; Schröck, Hans Werner; Schubert, Andrea; Verheyen, Kris; Verstraeten, Arne; Bidartondo, Martin I.

In: Molecular Ecology, Vol. 23 (22), 26.09.2014, blz. 5628-5644.

Onderzoeksoutput: Bijdrage aan tijdschriftA1: Web of Science-artikel

Harvard

Suz, LM, Barsoum, N, Benham, S, Dietrich, HP, Fetzer, KD, Fischer, R, Garcia, P, Gehrman, J, Kristöfel, F, Manninger, M, Neagu, S, Nicolas, M, Oldenburger, J, Raspe, S, Sanchez, G, Schröck, HW, Schubert, A, Verheyen, K, Verstraeten, A & Bidartondo, MI 2014, 'Environmental drivers of ectomycorrhizal communities in Europe's temperate oak forests', Molecular Ecology, vol. 23 (22), blz. 5628-5644.

APA

Suz, L. M., Barsoum, N., Benham, S., Dietrich, H. P., Fetzer, K. D., Fischer, R., ... Bidartondo, M. I. (2014). Environmental drivers of ectomycorrhizal communities in Europe's temperate oak forests. Molecular Ecology, 23 (22), 5628-5644.

Author

Suz, Laura M ; Barsoum, Nadia ; Benham, Sue ; Dietrich, Hans Peter ; Fetzer, Karl Dieter ; Fischer, Richard ; Garcia, Paloma ; Gehrman, Joachim ; Kristöfel, Ferdinand ; Manninger, Miklos ; Neagu, Stefan ; Nicolas, Manuel ; Oldenburger, Jan ; Raspe, Stephan ; Sanchez, Gerardo ; Schröck, Hans Werner ; Schubert, Andrea ; Verheyen, Kris ; Verstraeten, Arne ; Bidartondo, Martin I. / Environmental drivers of ectomycorrhizal communities in Europe's temperate oak forests. In: Molecular Ecology. 2014 ; Vol. 23 (22). blz. 5628-5644.

Bibtex

@article{143deb5c0a8345d0ba3fa00ca8cbd2d9,
title = "Environmental drivers of ectomycorrhizal communities in Europe's temperate oak forests",
abstract = "Ectomycorrhizal fungi are major ecological players in temperate forests, but they are rarely used in measures of forest condition because large-scale, high-resolution, standardized and replicated belowground data are scarce. We carried out an analysis of ectomycorrhizas at 22 intensively monitored long-term oak plots, across nine European countries, covering complex natural and anthropogenic environmental gradients. We found that at large scales, mycorrhizal richness and evenness declined with decreasing soil pH and root density, and with increasing atmospheric nitrogen deposition. Shifts in mycorrhizas with different functional traits were detected; mycorrhizas with structures specialized for long-distance transport related differently to most environmental variables than those without. The dominant oak-specialist Lactarius quietus, with limited soil exploration abilities, responds positively to increasing nitrogen inputs and decreasing pH. In contrast, Tricholoma, Cortinarius and Piloderma species, with medium-distance soil exploration abilities, show a consistently negative response. We also determined nitrogen critical loads for moderate (9.5–13.5 kg N/ha/year) and drastic (17 kg N/ha/year) changes in belowground mycorrhizal root communities in temperate oak forests. Overall, we generated the first baseline data for ectomycorrhizal fungi in the oak forests sampled, identified nitrogen pollution as one of their major drivers at large scales and revealed fungi that individually and/or in combination with others can be used as belowground indicators of environmental characteristics.",
author = "Suz, {Laura M} and Nadia Barsoum and Sue Benham and Dietrich, {Hans Peter} and Fetzer, {Karl Dieter} and Richard Fischer and Paloma Garcia and Joachim Gehrman and Ferdinand Krist{\"o}fel and Miklos Manninger and Stefan Neagu and Manuel Nicolas and Jan Oldenburger and Stephan Raspe and Gerardo Sanchez and Schr{\"o}ck, {Hans Werner} and Andrea Schubert and Kris Verheyen and Arne Verstraeten and Bidartondo, {Martin I}",
year = "2014",
month = "9",
day = "26",
language = "English",
volume = "23 (22)",
pages = "5628--5644",
journal = "Molecular Ecology",
issn = "0962-1083",
publisher = "Wiley-Blackwell",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Environmental drivers of ectomycorrhizal communities in Europe's temperate oak forests

AU - Suz, Laura M

AU - Barsoum, Nadia

AU - Benham, Sue

AU - Dietrich, Hans Peter

AU - Fetzer, Karl Dieter

AU - Fischer, Richard

AU - Garcia, Paloma

AU - Gehrman, Joachim

AU - Kristöfel, Ferdinand

AU - Manninger, Miklos

AU - Neagu, Stefan

AU - Nicolas, Manuel

AU - Oldenburger, Jan

AU - Raspe, Stephan

AU - Sanchez, Gerardo

AU - Schröck, Hans Werner

AU - Schubert, Andrea

AU - Verheyen, Kris

AU - Verstraeten, Arne

AU - Bidartondo, Martin I

PY - 2014/9/26

Y1 - 2014/9/26

N2 - Ectomycorrhizal fungi are major ecological players in temperate forests, but they are rarely used in measures of forest condition because large-scale, high-resolution, standardized and replicated belowground data are scarce. We carried out an analysis of ectomycorrhizas at 22 intensively monitored long-term oak plots, across nine European countries, covering complex natural and anthropogenic environmental gradients. We found that at large scales, mycorrhizal richness and evenness declined with decreasing soil pH and root density, and with increasing atmospheric nitrogen deposition. Shifts in mycorrhizas with different functional traits were detected; mycorrhizas with structures specialized for long-distance transport related differently to most environmental variables than those without. The dominant oak-specialist Lactarius quietus, with limited soil exploration abilities, responds positively to increasing nitrogen inputs and decreasing pH. In contrast, Tricholoma, Cortinarius and Piloderma species, with medium-distance soil exploration abilities, show a consistently negative response. We also determined nitrogen critical loads for moderate (9.5–13.5 kg N/ha/year) and drastic (17 kg N/ha/year) changes in belowground mycorrhizal root communities in temperate oak forests. Overall, we generated the first baseline data for ectomycorrhizal fungi in the oak forests sampled, identified nitrogen pollution as one of their major drivers at large scales and revealed fungi that individually and/or in combination with others can be used as belowground indicators of environmental characteristics.

AB - Ectomycorrhizal fungi are major ecological players in temperate forests, but they are rarely used in measures of forest condition because large-scale, high-resolution, standardized and replicated belowground data are scarce. We carried out an analysis of ectomycorrhizas at 22 intensively monitored long-term oak plots, across nine European countries, covering complex natural and anthropogenic environmental gradients. We found that at large scales, mycorrhizal richness and evenness declined with decreasing soil pH and root density, and with increasing atmospheric nitrogen deposition. Shifts in mycorrhizas with different functional traits were detected; mycorrhizas with structures specialized for long-distance transport related differently to most environmental variables than those without. The dominant oak-specialist Lactarius quietus, with limited soil exploration abilities, responds positively to increasing nitrogen inputs and decreasing pH. In contrast, Tricholoma, Cortinarius and Piloderma species, with medium-distance soil exploration abilities, show a consistently negative response. We also determined nitrogen critical loads for moderate (9.5–13.5 kg N/ha/year) and drastic (17 kg N/ha/year) changes in belowground mycorrhizal root communities in temperate oak forests. Overall, we generated the first baseline data for ectomycorrhizal fungi in the oak forests sampled, identified nitrogen pollution as one of their major drivers at large scales and revealed fungi that individually and/or in combination with others can be used as belowground indicators of environmental characteristics.

M3 - A1: Web of Science-article

VL - 23 (22)

SP - 5628

EP - 5644

JO - Molecular Ecology

JF - Molecular Ecology

SN - 0962-1083

ER -

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