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Microbail diversity in soil: selection of microbial populations by plant and soil type and implications for disease suppressiveness. / Garbeva, P.V.; Van Veen, J.A.; van Elsas, J.D.

In: Annual Review of Phytopathology, Vol. 42, 2004, p. 243-270.

Research output: Scientific - peer-reviewArticle

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Garbeva, P.V.; Van Veen, J.A.; van Elsas, J.D. / Microbail diversity in soil: selection of microbial populations by plant and soil type and implications for disease suppressiveness.

In: Annual Review of Phytopathology, Vol. 42, 2004, p. 243-270.

Research output: Scientific - peer-reviewArticle

BibTeX

@article{caf3a1733fb348558f7965bf02945e57,
title = "Microbail diversity in soil: selection of microbial populations by plant and soil type and implications for disease suppressiveness",
abstract = "An increasing interest has emerged with respect to the importance of microbial diversity in soil habitats. The extent of the diversity of microorganisms in soil is seen to be critical to the maintenance of soil health and quality, as a wide range of microorganisms is involved in important soil functions. This review focuses on recent data relating how plant type, soil type, and soil management regime affect the microbial diversity of soil and the implication for the soil's disease suppressiveness. The two main drivers of soil microbial community structure, i.e., plant type and soil type, are thought to exert their function in a complex manner. We propose that the fact that in some situations the soil and in others the plant type is the key factor determining soil microbial diversity is related to the complexity of the microbial interactions in soil, including interactions between microorganisms and soil and microorganisms and plants. A conceptual framework, based on the relative strengths of the shaping forces exerted by plant and soil versus the ecological behavior of microorganisms, is proposed. [KEYWORDS: soil microbial diversity and community; plant effect; soil type; management regimes; soil suppressiveness]",
author = "P.V. Garbeva and {Van Veen}, J.A. and {van Elsas}, J.D.",
note = "Reporting year: 2004 Metis note: 3447; CTE; TME ; ME; file:///L:/Endnotedatabases/NIOOPUB/pdfs/Pdfs2004/Garbeva_ea_3447.pdf",
year = "2004",
doi = "10.1146/annurev.phyto.42.012604.135455",
volume = "42",
pages = "243--270",
journal = "Annual Review of Phytopathology",
issn = "0066-4286",
publisher = "Annual Reviews Inc.",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Microbail diversity in soil: selection of microbial populations by plant and soil type and implications for disease suppressiveness

AU - Garbeva,P.V.

AU - Van Veen,J.A.

AU - van Elsas,J.D.

N1 - Reporting year: 2004 Metis note: 3447; CTE; TME ; ME; file:///L:/Endnotedatabases/NIOOPUB/pdfs/Pdfs2004/Garbeva_ea_3447.pdf

PY - 2004

Y1 - 2004

N2 - An increasing interest has emerged with respect to the importance of microbial diversity in soil habitats. The extent of the diversity of microorganisms in soil is seen to be critical to the maintenance of soil health and quality, as a wide range of microorganisms is involved in important soil functions. This review focuses on recent data relating how plant type, soil type, and soil management regime affect the microbial diversity of soil and the implication for the soil's disease suppressiveness. The two main drivers of soil microbial community structure, i.e., plant type and soil type, are thought to exert their function in a complex manner. We propose that the fact that in some situations the soil and in others the plant type is the key factor determining soil microbial diversity is related to the complexity of the microbial interactions in soil, including interactions between microorganisms and soil and microorganisms and plants. A conceptual framework, based on the relative strengths of the shaping forces exerted by plant and soil versus the ecological behavior of microorganisms, is proposed. [KEYWORDS: soil microbial diversity and community; plant effect; soil type; management regimes; soil suppressiveness]

AB - An increasing interest has emerged with respect to the importance of microbial diversity in soil habitats. The extent of the diversity of microorganisms in soil is seen to be critical to the maintenance of soil health and quality, as a wide range of microorganisms is involved in important soil functions. This review focuses on recent data relating how plant type, soil type, and soil management regime affect the microbial diversity of soil and the implication for the soil's disease suppressiveness. The two main drivers of soil microbial community structure, i.e., plant type and soil type, are thought to exert their function in a complex manner. We propose that the fact that in some situations the soil and in others the plant type is the key factor determining soil microbial diversity is related to the complexity of the microbial interactions in soil, including interactions between microorganisms and soil and microorganisms and plants. A conceptual framework, based on the relative strengths of the shaping forces exerted by plant and soil versus the ecological behavior of microorganisms, is proposed. [KEYWORDS: soil microbial diversity and community; plant effect; soil type; management regimes; soil suppressiveness]

U2 - 10.1146/annurev.phyto.42.012604.135455

DO - 10.1146/annurev.phyto.42.012604.135455

M3 - Article

VL - 42

SP - 243

EP - 270

JO - Annual Review of Phytopathology

T2 - Annual Review of Phytopathology

JF - Annual Review of Phytopathology

SN - 0066-4286

ER -

ID: 237984