A core of rhizosphere bacterial taxa associates with two of the world’s most isolated plant congeners

Johannes J. Le Roux, Pedro W. Crous, Casper N. Kamutando, David M. Richardson, Dominique Strasberg, Michael J. Wingfield, Mark G. Wright, Angel Valverde

Onderzoeksoutput: Bijdrage aan wetenschappelijk tijdschrift/periodieke uitgaveArtikelWetenschappelijkpeer review

Samenvatting

Understanding the contributions of abiotic and biotic conditions to soil microbial diversity, structure, and function, remains a central focus in soil biology and biogeochemistry. Here we aim to determine how geography and host plant identity influence these different components of rhizosphere bacterial communities and endosymbionts associated with Acacia heterophylla on Réunion island (Mascarene archipelago, Indian Ocean) and A. koa in the Hawaiian Islands (Hawaiian archipelago, Pacific Ocean). These two tree species are remarkable: they are each other’s closest living relatives despite their habitats being more than 16 000 km apart.
Originele taal-2Engels
Pagina's (van-tot)277-294
Aantal pagina's18
TijdschriftPlant and Soil
Volume468
Nummer van het tijdschrift1
DOI's
StatusGepubliceerd - 01 sep. 2021

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