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Soil Biota as Drivers of Plant Community Assembly. / Kardol, P. (Corresponding author); De Long, J.; Mariotte, P.

Aboveground–Belowground Community Ecology. ed. / Takayuki Ohgushi; Susanne Wurst; Scott N. Johnson. Cham : Springer International Publishing AG, 2018. p. 293-318 (Ecological Studies; Vol. 234).

Research output: Chapter in book/volumeChapterScientificpeer-review

Harvard

Kardol, P, De Long, J & Mariotte, P 2018, Soil Biota as Drivers of Plant Community Assembly. in T Ohgushi, S Wurst & SN Johnson (eds), Aboveground–Belowground Community Ecology. Ecological Studies, vol. 234, Springer International Publishing AG, Cham, pp. 293-318. DOI: 10.1007/978-3-319-91614-9_13

APA

Kardol, P., De Long, J., & Mariotte, P. (2018). Soil Biota as Drivers of Plant Community Assembly. In T. Ohgushi, S. Wurst, & S. N. Johnson (Eds.), Aboveground–Belowground Community Ecology (pp. 293-318). (Ecological Studies; Vol. 234). Cham: Springer International Publishing AG. DOI: 10.1007/978-3-319-91614-9_13

Vancouver

Kardol P, De Long J, Mariotte P. Soil Biota as Drivers of Plant Community Assembly. In Ohgushi T, Wurst S, Johnson SN, editors, Aboveground–Belowground Community Ecology. Cham: Springer International Publishing AG. 2018. p. 293-318. (Ecological Studies). Available from, DOI: 10.1007/978-3-319-91614-9_13

Author

Kardol, P. ; De Long, J. ; Mariotte, P./ Soil Biota as Drivers of Plant Community Assembly. Aboveground–Belowground Community Ecology. editor / Takayuki Ohgushi ; Susanne Wurst ; Scott N. Johnson. Cham : Springer International Publishing AG, 2018. pp. 293-318 (Ecological Studies).

BibTeX

@inbook{ae5a85e40fe54117bb23d863844fd9ae,
title = "Soil Biota as Drivers of Plant Community Assembly",
abstract = "Evidence is accumulating that belowground soil organisms are strong drivers of the aboveground plant community. In this chapter, we examine how soil communities influence plant community assembly through priority effects, soil legacy effects, and niche modification. We discuss how different functional groups of soil organisms drive competitive interactions, species coexistence, and species turnover. We then explore how primary and secondary successional trajectories can be altered by soil communities and delve into the mechanisms by which soil communities can affect ecosystem restoration and biodiversity conservation. Finally, we discuss the role of soil biota in plant invasion and range expansion and how soil biota interact with global environmental changes to affect plant community composition. We conclude by outlining knowledge gaps and propose potential avenues for addressing these gaps via upscaling of measurements, enhanced experimental design, and the utilization of plant and soil organism traits.",
keywords = "international",
author = "P. Kardol and {De Long}, J. and P. Mariotte",
note = "6628, TE; Data Archiving: no data",
year = "2018",
doi = "10.1007/978-3-319-91614-9_13",
language = "English",
isbn = "978-3-319-91614-9",
series = "Ecological Studies",
publisher = "Springer International Publishing AG",
pages = "293--318",
editor = "Takayuki Ohgushi and Susanne Wurst and Johnson, {Scott N.}",
booktitle = "Aboveground–Belowground Community Ecology",
address = "Switzerland",

}

RIS

TY - CHAP

T1 - Soil Biota as Drivers of Plant Community Assembly

AU - Kardol,P.

AU - De Long,J.

AU - Mariotte,P.

N1 - 6628, TE; Data Archiving: no data

PY - 2018

Y1 - 2018

N2 - Evidence is accumulating that belowground soil organisms are strong drivers of the aboveground plant community. In this chapter, we examine how soil communities influence plant community assembly through priority effects, soil legacy effects, and niche modification. We discuss how different functional groups of soil organisms drive competitive interactions, species coexistence, and species turnover. We then explore how primary and secondary successional trajectories can be altered by soil communities and delve into the mechanisms by which soil communities can affect ecosystem restoration and biodiversity conservation. Finally, we discuss the role of soil biota in plant invasion and range expansion and how soil biota interact with global environmental changes to affect plant community composition. We conclude by outlining knowledge gaps and propose potential avenues for addressing these gaps via upscaling of measurements, enhanced experimental design, and the utilization of plant and soil organism traits.

AB - Evidence is accumulating that belowground soil organisms are strong drivers of the aboveground plant community. In this chapter, we examine how soil communities influence plant community assembly through priority effects, soil legacy effects, and niche modification. We discuss how different functional groups of soil organisms drive competitive interactions, species coexistence, and species turnover. We then explore how primary and secondary successional trajectories can be altered by soil communities and delve into the mechanisms by which soil communities can affect ecosystem restoration and biodiversity conservation. Finally, we discuss the role of soil biota in plant invasion and range expansion and how soil biota interact with global environmental changes to affect plant community composition. We conclude by outlining knowledge gaps and propose potential avenues for addressing these gaps via upscaling of measurements, enhanced experimental design, and the utilization of plant and soil organism traits.

KW - international

U2 - 10.1007/978-3-319-91614-9_13

DO - 10.1007/978-3-319-91614-9_13

M3 - Chapter

SN - 978-3-319-91614-9

T3 - Ecological Studies

SP - 293

EP - 318

BT - Aboveground–Belowground Community Ecology

PB - Springer International Publishing AG

CY - Cham

ER -

ID: 8954316