Standard

Legacy effects of elevated ozone on soil biota and plant growth. / Li, Qi; Yang, Yue; Bao, Xuelian; Liu, Fang; Liang, Wenju; Zhu, Jianguo; Bezemer, T. Martijn; van der Putten, Wim H.

In: Soil Biology & Biochemistry, Vol. 91, No. December, 2015, p. 50-57.

Research output: Contribution to journal/periodicalArticleScientificpeer-review

Harvard

Li, Q, Yang, Y, Bao, X, Liu, F, Liang, W, Zhu, J, Bezemer, TM & van der Putten, WH 2015, 'Legacy effects of elevated ozone on soil biota and plant growth' Soil Biology & Biochemistry, vol. 91, no. December, pp. 50-57. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.soilbio.2015.08.029

APA

Li, Q., Yang, Y., Bao, X., Liu, F., Liang, W., Zhu, J., ... van der Putten, W. H. (2015). Legacy effects of elevated ozone on soil biota and plant growth. Soil Biology & Biochemistry, 91(December), 50-57. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.soilbio.2015.08.029

Vancouver

Li Q, Yang Y, Bao X, Liu F, Liang W, Zhu J et al. Legacy effects of elevated ozone on soil biota and plant growth. Soil Biology & Biochemistry. 2015;91(December):50-57. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.soilbio.2015.08.029

Author

Li, Qi ; Yang, Yue ; Bao, Xuelian ; Liu, Fang ; Liang, Wenju ; Zhu, Jianguo ; Bezemer, T. Martijn ; van der Putten, Wim H. / Legacy effects of elevated ozone on soil biota and plant growth. In: Soil Biology & Biochemistry. 2015 ; Vol. 91, No. December. pp. 50-57.

BibTeX

@article{04d51d6cfe6d40e8b2b761a01ea601f1,
title = "Legacy effects of elevated ozone on soil biota and plant growth",
abstract = "Abstract Many studies have examined how human-induced atmospheric changes will influence ecosystems. The long-term consequences of human induced climate changes on terrestrial ecosystems may be determined to a large extend by how the belowground compartment will respond to these changes. In a free-air ozone enrichment experiment running for 5 years, we reciprocally transplanted soil cores from ambient and elevated ozone rings to test whether exposure to elevated ozone results in persistent changes in the soil biota when the plant and soil are no longer exposed to elevated ozone, and how these legacy effects of elevated ozone influenced plant growth as compared to current effects of elevated ozone. After one growing season, the current ozone treatment enhanced plant growth, but in soil with a historical legacy of elevated ozone the plant biomass in that soil was reduced compared to the cores originated from ambient rings. Current exposure to ozone increased the phospholipid fatty acids of actinomycetes and protozoa, however, it decreased dissolved organic carbon, bacterivorous and fungivorous nematodes. Interestingly, numbers of bacterivorous and fungivorous nematodes were enhanced when soils with a legacy of elevated ozone were placed under elevated ozone conditions. We conclude that exposure to elevated [O3] results in a legacy effect in soil. This legacy effect most likely influenced plant growth and soil characteristics via responses of bacteria and fungi, and nematodes that feed upon these microbes. These soil legacies induced by changes in soil biotic community after long-term exposure of elevated ozone can alter the responses of ecosystems to current climatic changes.",
keywords = "Elevated ozone, Nematode community, PLFA, Soil legacy effect, Wheat, international",
author = "Qi Li and Yue Yang and Xuelian Bao and Fang Liu and Wenju Liang and Jianguo Zhu and Bezemer, {T. Martijn} and {van der Putten}, {Wim H.}",
note = "5928, TE; Data archiving: Property of Institute of Applied Ecology, Shenyang, China",
year = "2015",
doi = "10.1016/j.soilbio.2015.08.029",
language = "English",
volume = "91",
pages = "50--57",
journal = "Soil Biology & Biochemistry",
issn = "0038-0717",
publisher = "Elsevier B.V.",
number = "December",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Legacy effects of elevated ozone on soil biota and plant growth

AU - Li, Qi

AU - Yang, Yue

AU - Bao, Xuelian

AU - Liu, Fang

AU - Liang, Wenju

AU - Zhu, Jianguo

AU - Bezemer, T. Martijn

AU - van der Putten, Wim H.

N1 - 5928, TE; Data archiving: Property of Institute of Applied Ecology, Shenyang, China

PY - 2015

Y1 - 2015

N2 - Abstract Many studies have examined how human-induced atmospheric changes will influence ecosystems. The long-term consequences of human induced climate changes on terrestrial ecosystems may be determined to a large extend by how the belowground compartment will respond to these changes. In a free-air ozone enrichment experiment running for 5 years, we reciprocally transplanted soil cores from ambient and elevated ozone rings to test whether exposure to elevated ozone results in persistent changes in the soil biota when the plant and soil are no longer exposed to elevated ozone, and how these legacy effects of elevated ozone influenced plant growth as compared to current effects of elevated ozone. After one growing season, the current ozone treatment enhanced plant growth, but in soil with a historical legacy of elevated ozone the plant biomass in that soil was reduced compared to the cores originated from ambient rings. Current exposure to ozone increased the phospholipid fatty acids of actinomycetes and protozoa, however, it decreased dissolved organic carbon, bacterivorous and fungivorous nematodes. Interestingly, numbers of bacterivorous and fungivorous nematodes were enhanced when soils with a legacy of elevated ozone were placed under elevated ozone conditions. We conclude that exposure to elevated [O3] results in a legacy effect in soil. This legacy effect most likely influenced plant growth and soil characteristics via responses of bacteria and fungi, and nematodes that feed upon these microbes. These soil legacies induced by changes in soil biotic community after long-term exposure of elevated ozone can alter the responses of ecosystems to current climatic changes.

AB - Abstract Many studies have examined how human-induced atmospheric changes will influence ecosystems. The long-term consequences of human induced climate changes on terrestrial ecosystems may be determined to a large extend by how the belowground compartment will respond to these changes. In a free-air ozone enrichment experiment running for 5 years, we reciprocally transplanted soil cores from ambient and elevated ozone rings to test whether exposure to elevated ozone results in persistent changes in the soil biota when the plant and soil are no longer exposed to elevated ozone, and how these legacy effects of elevated ozone influenced plant growth as compared to current effects of elevated ozone. After one growing season, the current ozone treatment enhanced plant growth, but in soil with a historical legacy of elevated ozone the plant biomass in that soil was reduced compared to the cores originated from ambient rings. Current exposure to ozone increased the phospholipid fatty acids of actinomycetes and protozoa, however, it decreased dissolved organic carbon, bacterivorous and fungivorous nematodes. Interestingly, numbers of bacterivorous and fungivorous nematodes were enhanced when soils with a legacy of elevated ozone were placed under elevated ozone conditions. We conclude that exposure to elevated [O3] results in a legacy effect in soil. This legacy effect most likely influenced plant growth and soil characteristics via responses of bacteria and fungi, and nematodes that feed upon these microbes. These soil legacies induced by changes in soil biotic community after long-term exposure of elevated ozone can alter the responses of ecosystems to current climatic changes.

KW - Elevated ozone

KW - Nematode community

KW - PLFA

KW - Soil legacy effect

KW - Wheat

KW - international

U2 - 10.1016/j.soilbio.2015.08.029

DO - 10.1016/j.soilbio.2015.08.029

M3 - Article

VL - 91

SP - 50

EP - 57

JO - Soil Biology & Biochemistry

JF - Soil Biology & Biochemistry

SN - 0038-0717

IS - December

ER -

ID: 1468294