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Community composition, diversity and metabolic footprints of soil nematodes in differently-aged temperate forests. / Zhang, Xiaoke; Guan, Pingting; Wang, Yaolei; Li, Qi; Zhang, Shixiu; Zhang, Zhiyong; Bezemer, T. Martijn; Liang, Wenju.

In: Soil Biology & Biochemistry, Vol. 80, 2015, p. 118-126.

Research output: Contribution to journal/periodicalArticleScientificpeer-review

Harvard

Zhang, X, Guan, P, Wang, Y, Li, Q, Zhang, S, Zhang, Z, Bezemer, TM & Liang, W 2015, 'Community composition, diversity and metabolic footprints of soil nematodes in differently-aged temperate forests' Soil Biology & Biochemistry, vol. 80, pp. 118-126. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.soilbio.2014.10.003

APA

Zhang, X., Guan, P., Wang, Y., Li, Q., Zhang, S., Zhang, Z., ... Liang, W. (2015). Community composition, diversity and metabolic footprints of soil nematodes in differently-aged temperate forests. Soil Biology & Biochemistry, 80, 118-126. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.soilbio.2014.10.003

Vancouver

Author

Zhang, Xiaoke ; Guan, Pingting ; Wang, Yaolei ; Li, Qi ; Zhang, Shixiu ; Zhang, Zhiyong ; Bezemer, T. Martijn ; Liang, Wenju. / Community composition, diversity and metabolic footprints of soil nematodes in differently-aged temperate forests. In: Soil Biology & Biochemistry. 2015 ; Vol. 80. pp. 118-126.

BibTeX

@article{4bf70859f0b24a109dfa48d52aca2b47,
title = "Community composition, diversity and metabolic footprints of soil nematodes in differently-aged temperate forests",
abstract = "Abstract Soil nematode communities can provide important information about soil food web structure and function. However, how soil nematode communities and their metabolic footprints change over time in temperate forests is not well known. We examined the changes in the composition, diversity and metabolic footprints of soil nematode communities in three differently-aged (young, mid and old) forests of the Changbai Mountains, China. Carbon flows through different nematode trophic groups were also quantified based on nematode biomasses. The results showed that the highest abundance and diversity of total nematodes was found in the mid forest. Nematode communities were characterized by the replenishment in abundance but not the replacement of dominant genera. A low enrichment footprint in the young forest suggests a decline in available prey, while a high enrichment footprint in the mid forest indicates an increase in resource entry into soil food web. The relationship between the carbon flows of omnivores-predators and fungivores was stronger than that among other trophic groups. Our study shows that bottom-up effects of the vegetation, the soil environment and the connectedness of nematode trophic groups are all important driving forces for nematode community structure in temperate forests.",
keywords = "Soil nematodes, Community composition, Metabolic footprints, Bottom-up control, international",
author = "Xiaoke Zhang and Pingting Guan and Yaolei Wang and Qi Li and Shixiu Zhang and Zhiyong Zhang and Bezemer, {T. Martijn} and Wenju Liang",
note = "5704, TE; Data archiving: Property of Institute of Applied Ecology, Shenyang, China",
year = "2015",
doi = "10.1016/j.soilbio.2014.10.003",
language = "English",
volume = "80",
pages = "118--126",
journal = "Soil Biology & Biochemistry",
issn = "0038-0717",
publisher = "Elsevier B.V.",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Community composition, diversity and metabolic footprints of soil nematodes in differently-aged temperate forests

AU - Zhang, Xiaoke

AU - Guan, Pingting

AU - Wang, Yaolei

AU - Li, Qi

AU - Zhang, Shixiu

AU - Zhang, Zhiyong

AU - Bezemer, T. Martijn

AU - Liang, Wenju

N1 - 5704, TE; Data archiving: Property of Institute of Applied Ecology, Shenyang, China

PY - 2015

Y1 - 2015

N2 - Abstract Soil nematode communities can provide important information about soil food web structure and function. However, how soil nematode communities and their metabolic footprints change over time in temperate forests is not well known. We examined the changes in the composition, diversity and metabolic footprints of soil nematode communities in three differently-aged (young, mid and old) forests of the Changbai Mountains, China. Carbon flows through different nematode trophic groups were also quantified based on nematode biomasses. The results showed that the highest abundance and diversity of total nematodes was found in the mid forest. Nematode communities were characterized by the replenishment in abundance but not the replacement of dominant genera. A low enrichment footprint in the young forest suggests a decline in available prey, while a high enrichment footprint in the mid forest indicates an increase in resource entry into soil food web. The relationship between the carbon flows of omnivores-predators and fungivores was stronger than that among other trophic groups. Our study shows that bottom-up effects of the vegetation, the soil environment and the connectedness of nematode trophic groups are all important driving forces for nematode community structure in temperate forests.

AB - Abstract Soil nematode communities can provide important information about soil food web structure and function. However, how soil nematode communities and their metabolic footprints change over time in temperate forests is not well known. We examined the changes in the composition, diversity and metabolic footprints of soil nematode communities in three differently-aged (young, mid and old) forests of the Changbai Mountains, China. Carbon flows through different nematode trophic groups were also quantified based on nematode biomasses. The results showed that the highest abundance and diversity of total nematodes was found in the mid forest. Nematode communities were characterized by the replenishment in abundance but not the replacement of dominant genera. A low enrichment footprint in the young forest suggests a decline in available prey, while a high enrichment footprint in the mid forest indicates an increase in resource entry into soil food web. The relationship between the carbon flows of omnivores-predators and fungivores was stronger than that among other trophic groups. Our study shows that bottom-up effects of the vegetation, the soil environment and the connectedness of nematode trophic groups are all important driving forces for nematode community structure in temperate forests.

KW - Soil nematodes

KW - Community composition

KW - Metabolic footprints

KW - Bottom-up control

KW - international

U2 - 10.1016/j.soilbio.2014.10.003

DO - 10.1016/j.soilbio.2014.10.003

M3 - Article

VL - 80

SP - 118

EP - 126

JO - Soil Biology & Biochemistry

JF - Soil Biology & Biochemistry

SN - 0038-0717

ER -

ID: 717071