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Plant and Soil

Resumen/Descripción – provisto por la editorial en inglés
Plant and Soil publishes original papers and review articles exploring the interface of plant biology and soil sciences, and offering a clear mechanistic component. This includes both fundamental and applied aspects of mineral nutrition, plant-water relations, symbiotic and pathogenic plant-microbe interactions, root anatomy and morphology, soil biology, ecology, agrochemistry and agrophysics. Articles discussing a major molecular or mathematical component also fall within the scope of the journal. All contributions appear in the English language.
Palabras clave – provistas por la editorial

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Institución detectada Período Navegá Descargá Solicitá
No detectada desde ene. 1997 / hasta dic. 2023 SpringerLink


Tipo de recurso:


ISSN impreso


ISSN electrónico


Editor responsable

Springer Nature

País de edición

Reino Unido

Fecha de publicación

Cobertura temática

Tabla de contenidos

Nutritional imbalance caused by nitrogen excess is correlated with the occurrence of watermark disease in white willow

Bruno De Vos; Hanneke Huvenne; Eric Messens; Martine Maes

Palabras clave: Plant Science; Soil Science.

Pp. 215-232

Community-aggregated plant traits interact with soil nutrient heterogeneity to determine ecosystem functioning

Pablo García-Palacios; Fernando T. Maestre; Rubén Milla

Pp. 119-129

Testing the ability of visual indicators of soil burn severity to reflect changes in soil chemical and microbial properties in pine forests and shrubland

José A. Vega; Teresa Fontúrbel; Agustín Merino; Cristina Fernández; Andrea Ferreiro; Enrique Jiménez

Palabras clave: Plant Science; Soil Science.

Pp. 73-91

Bacteria and fungi differentially contribute to carbon and nitrogen cycles during biological soil crust succession in arid ecosystems

Lina Zhao; Yubing Liu; Zengru Wang; Shiwei Yuan; Jinghua Qi; Wenli Zhang; Yansong Wang; Xinrong Li

Palabras clave: Plant Science; Soil Science.

Pp. 379-392

Below-ground nitrogen transfer from oak seedlings facilitates Molinia growth: 15N pulse-chase labelling

Marine Fernandez; Philippe Malagoli; Antoine Vernay; Thierry Améglio; Philippe Balandier

Palabras clave: Plant Science; Soil Science.

Pp. 343-356

Soil organic C affected by dry‐season management of no‐till soybean crop rotations in the tropics

João Paulo Gonsiorkiewicz RigonORCID; Juliano Carlos Calonego; Silvia Capuani; Alan J. Franzluebbers

Palabras clave: Plant Science; Soil Science.

Pp. No disponible

Processes in submerged soils – linking redox potential, soil organic matter turnover and plants to nutrient cycling

Petra MarschnerORCID

Palabras clave: Plant Science; Soil Science.

Pp. No disponible

Lsi2: A black box in plant silicon transport

Devrim CoskunORCID; Rupesh Deshmukh; S. M. Shivaraj; Paul Isenring; Richard R. Bélanger

<jats:title>Abstract</jats:title><jats:sec> <jats:title>Background</jats:title> <jats:p>Silicon (Si) is widely considered a non-essential but beneficial element for higher plants, providing broad protection against various environmental stresses (both biotic and abiotic), particularly in species that can readily absorb the element. Two plasma-membrane proteins are known to coordinate the radial transport of Si (in the form of Si(OH)<jats:sub>4</jats:sub>) from soil to xylem within roots: the influx channel Lsi1 and the efflux transporter Lsi2. From a structural and mechanistic perspective, much more is known about Lsi1 (a member of the NIP-III subgroup of the Major Intrinsic Proteins) compared to Lsi2 (a putative Si(OH)<jats:sub>4</jats:sub>/H<jats:sup>+</jats:sup> antiporter, with some homology to bacterial anion transporters).</jats:p> </jats:sec><jats:sec> <jats:title>Scope</jats:title> <jats:p>Here, we critically review the current state of understanding regarding the physiological role and molecular characteristics of Lsi2. We demonstrate that the structure–function relationship of Lsi2 is largely uncharted and that the standing transport model requires much better supportive evidence. We also provide (to our knowledge) the most current and extensive phylogenetic analysis of Lsi2 from all fully sequenced higher-plant genomes. We end by suggesting research directions and hypotheses to elucidate the properties of Lsi2.</jats:p> </jats:sec><jats:sec> <jats:title>Conclusions</jats:title> <jats:p>Given that Lsi2 is proposed to mediate xylem Si loading and thus root-to-shoot translocation and biosilicification, it is imperative that the field of Si transport focus its efforts on a better understanding of this important topic. With this review, we aim to stimulate and advance research in the field of Si transport and thus better exploit Si to improve crop resilience and agricultural output.</jats:p> </jats:sec>

Palabras clave: Plant Science; Soil Science.

Pp. 1-20

Root anatomy and soil resource capture

Jonathan P. LynchORCID; Christopher F. StrockORCID; Hannah M. Schneider; Jagdeep Singh Sidhu; Ishan AjmeraORCID; Tania Galindo-Castañeda; Stephanie P. Klein; Meredith T. Hanlon

<jats:title>Abstract</jats:title><jats:sec> <jats:title>Background</jats:title> <jats:p>Suboptimal water and nutrient availability are primary constraints in global agriculture. Root anatomy plays key roles in soil resource acquisition. In this article we summarize evidence that root anatomical phenotypes present opportunities for crop breeding.</jats:p> </jats:sec><jats:sec> <jats:title>Scope</jats:title> <jats:p>Root anatomical phenotypes influence soil resource acquisition by regulating the metabolic cost of soil exploration, exploitation of the rhizosphere, the penetration of hard soil domains, the axial and radial transport of water, and interactions with soil biota including mycorrhizal fungi, pathogens, insects, and the rhizosphere microbiome. For each of these topics we provide examples of anatomical phenotypes which merit attention as selection targets for crop improvement. Several cross-cutting issues are addressed including the importance of phenotypic plasticity, integrated phenotypes, C sequestration, in silico modeling, and novel methods to phenotype root anatomy including image analysis tools.</jats:p> </jats:sec><jats:sec> <jats:title>Conclusions</jats:title> <jats:p>An array of anatomical phenes have substantial importance for the acquisition of water and nutrients. Substantial phenotypic variation exists in crop germplasm. New tools and methods are making it easier to phenotype root anatomy, determine its genetic control, and understand its utility for plant fitness. Root anatomical phenotypes are underutilized yet attractive breeding targets for the development of the efficient, resilient crops urgently needed in global agriculture.</jats:p> </jats:sec>

Palabras clave: Plant Science; Soil Science.

Pp. 21-63

Historic grazing enhances root-foraging plasticity rather than nitrogen absorbability in clonal offspring of Leymus chinensis

Xiliang Li; Ningning Hu; Jingjing Yin; Weibo Ren; Ellen Fry

Palabras clave: Plant Science; Soil Science.

Pp. 65-79