Includes bibliographical references (p. 155-162) and index.
|Statement||R. Larrry Peterson, Hugues B. Massicotte, Lewis H. Melville.|
|Contributions||Massicotte, Hugues B., Melville, Lewis H.|
|LC Classifications||QK604.2.M92 P38 2004b|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vii, 173 p. :|
|Number of Pages||173|
|LC Control Number||2004484899|
Mycorrhizal Planet: How Symbiotic Fungi Work with Roots to Support Plant Health and Build Soil Fertility Hardcover – Febru ―mycorrhizas―to help them to grow. Some, like orchids and many pines, depend on them absolutely. In fact, with no mycorrhizas: no land plants to speak of, and hence no land animals, including human beings Cited by: 1. The book begins with a chapter on Molecular Evolution and Phylogeny of mycorrhizas. Lucid discussions on cellular physiology, molecular genetics, and molecular regulation of nutrient exchange phenomenon in mycorrhizas form the core of this book. A comparative analysis of the molecular aspects of symbiosis and pathogenesis has been presented in detaCited by: Mycorrhizal Mediation of Soil: Fertility, Structure, and Carbon Storage offers a better understanding of mycorrhizal mediation that will help inform earth system models and subsequently improve the accuracy of global carbon model predictions. Mycorrhizas transport tremendous quantities of plant-derived carbon below ground and are increasingly. The book is set up by major mycorrhizal type category (ectomycorrhizae, arbuscular, ericoid, monotropoid, orchid, etc). Within those categories, the anatomy of the symbiosis is shown (with many, many I thought mycorrhizas were really cool and I wanted to learn more about them, so I got this seemingly basic, readable book to do so.2/5.
Symbiotic relations between roots and fungi (mycorrhizas) are the most prevalent symbiotic systems on earth. For example, mycorrhizas increase nutrient uptake from the soil, assist in the biocontrol of pathogenic fungi and nematodes, and have a positive effect on the establishment of plant communities. Mycorrhizal associations can be found in all ecosystems and in important forest and 5/5(1). A mycorrhiza (from Greek μύκης mýkēs, "fungus", and ῥίζα rhiza, "root"; pl. mycorrhizae, mycorrhiza or mycorrhizas) is a symbiotic association between a fungus and a plant. The term mycorrhiza refers to the role of the fungus in the plant's rhizosphere, its root system. Mycorrhizae play important roles in plant nutrition, soil biology and soil chemistry. This book reviews the potential mechanisms in arbuscular mycorrhizas (AMs), in the hope that this can help arbuscular mycorrhizal fungi (AMF) to be more used efficiently as a biostimulant to enhance stress tolerance in the host plants. AMF, as well as plants, are often exposed. Mycorrhizas are symbioses between fungi and the roots of higher plants. As more than 90% of all known species of plants have the potential to form mycorrhizal associations, the productivity and species composition and the diversity of natural ecosystems are frequently dependent upon the presence and activity of mycorrhizas.
Book January w Reads How we measure 'reads' A 'read' is counted each time someone views a publication summary (such as the title, abstract, and list of authors), clicks on a. Structure-functioning relationships. Types of mycorrhizae and their distribution. Structure of the fungal symbiont. Structure of the plant symbiont. Structure and functioning in the field. Evolution. Paleobiology and the evolution of mycorrhizae. Mycorrhizae and habitats of extant plants. Molecular biology and the evolution of mycorrhizae. The book begins with a chapter on Molecular Evolution and Phylogeny of mycorrhizas. Lucid discussions on cellular physiology, molecular genetics, and molecular regulation of nutrient exchange phenomenon in mycorrhizas form the core of this book. A comparative analysis of the molecular aspects of sy. Preface Part I State of the Art1 In vitro culture of mycorrhizas; J.A. Fortin, S. Declerck & D.G. Strullu Part II Systematics2 The Monoxenic culture of arbuscular mycorrhizal fungi as a tool for germplasm collection; S. Declerck, S. S guin & Y. Dalp 3 The Monoxenic culture of arbuscular mycorrhizal fungi as a tool for systematics and biodiversity; Y. Dalp, S. Cranenbrouck, S. S guin & S.