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


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Editor responsable

Springer Nature

País de edición

Reino Unido

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Tabla de contenidos

Elevated atmospheric CO2 generally improved soluble sugars content in the rhizosphere soil of black locust seedlings under cadmium exposure

Xia JiaORCID; Jiamin Zhao; Ningjing Zhang; Yonghua Zhao; Chunyan Zhang; Lu Wang; Kemeng Cao; Yunfeng Gao

Palabras clave: Plant Science; Soil Science.

Pp. 197-209

Evaluation and GWAS of radicle gravitropic response in a core rice germplasm population

Qiaojun Lou; Qingsong Li; Fangjun Feng; Ryan Joynson; Yunan Yang; Lijun Luo; Liang Chen

<jats:title>Abstract</jats:title><jats:sec> <jats:title>Aims</jats:title> <jats:p>Since gravitropism is one of the primary determinants of root development, facilitating root penetration into soil and subsequent absorption of water and nutrients, we studied this response in rice.</jats:p> </jats:sec><jats:sec> <jats:title>Methods</jats:title> <jats:p>The gravitropism of 226 Chinese rice micro-core accessions and drought-resistant core accessions were assessed through the modified gravity-bending experiment and genome-wide association analysis (GWAS) was used to map the associated QTLs.</jats:p> </jats:sec><jats:sec> <jats:title>Results</jats:title> <jats:p>The average value of gravitropic response speed of seminal roots was 41.05°/h, ranging from 16.77°/h to 62.83°/h. The gravity response speed of <jats:italic>Indica</jats:italic> (42.49°/h) was significantly (P &lt; 0.002) higher than <jats:italic>Japonica</jats:italic> (39.71°/h) subspecies. The gravitational response speed of seminal roots was significantly positively correlated with the number of deep roots (r = 0.16), the growth speed of seminal roots (r = 0.21) and the drought resistance coefficient (r = 0.14).</jats:p> </jats:sec><jats:sec> <jats:title>Conclusions</jats:title> <jats:p>In total, 3 QTLs (quantitative traits) associated with gravitropic response speed were identified on chromosome 4, 11 and 12. There are some known QTLs relating to roots traits and drought resistance located nearby the QTLs identified here, which confirms the close relationship between radicle gravitropism and the drought resistance. From within these intervals, 5 candidate genes were screened and verified by qPCR in a few rice varieties with extreme phenotypic values, demonstrating that gene LOC_Os12g29350 may regulate gravitropism negatively. This may be a promising candidate to be confirmed in further studies.</jats:p> </jats:sec>

Palabras clave: Plant Science; Soil Science.

Pp. 211-223

Community structure and associated networks of endophytic bacteria in pea roots throughout plant life cycle

Xin Lv; Qiankun Wang; Xiaoyan Zhang; Junjie Hao; Li Li; Wang Chen; Haokun Li; Yuhui Wang; Cuiping Ma; Jialin Wang; Quanlan LiuORCID

Palabras clave: Plant Science; Soil Science.

Pp. 225-238

Can ground-penetrating radar detect adjacent roots and rock fragments in forest soil?

Toko TanikawaORCID; Hidetoshi IkenoORCID; Keitaro Yamase; Masako Dannoura; Kenji Aono; Yasuhiro HiranoORCID

Palabras clave: Plant Science; Soil Science.

Pp. 239-257

Tuberosphere and bulk soil microbial communities in fields differing in common scab severity are distinguished by soil chemistry and interactions with pathogens

Sagova-Mareckova MarketaORCID; Ensyeh Sarikhani; Ondrej Daniel; Marek Omelka; Vaclav Kristufek; Jiri Divis; Jan Kopecky

Palabras clave: Plant Science; Soil Science.

Pp. 259-275

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

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

Palabras clave: Plant Science; Soil Science.

Pp. 277-294

Ground-Penetrating Radar as phenotyping tool for characterizing intraspecific variability in root traits of a widespread conifer

Erica Lombardi; Juan Pedro FerrioORCID; Ulises Rodríguez-RoblesORCID; Víctor Resco de DiosORCID; Jordi VoltasORCID

<jats:title>Abstract</jats:title><jats:sec> <jats:title>Background and Aim</jats:title> <jats:p>Drought is the main abiotic stress affecting Mediterranean forests. Root systems are responsible for water uptake, but intraspecific variability in tree root morphology is poorly understood mainly owing to sampling difficulties. The aim of this study was to gain knowledge on the adaptive relevance of rooting traits for a widespread pine using a non-invasive, high-throughput phenotyping technique.</jats:p> </jats:sec><jats:sec> <jats:title>Methods</jats:title> <jats:p>Ground-Penetrating Radar (GPR) was used to characterize variability in coarse root features (depth, diameter and frequency) among populations of the Mediterranean conifer <jats:italic>Pinus halepensis</jats:italic> evaluated in a common garden. GPR records were examined in relation to aboveground growth and climate variables at origin of populations.</jats:p> </jats:sec><jats:sec> <jats:title>Results</jats:title> <jats:p>Variability was detected for root traits among 56 range-wide populations categorized into 16 ecotypes. Root diameter decreased eastward within the Mediterranean basin. In turn, root frequency, but not depth and diameter, decreased following a northward gradient. Root traits also varied with climatic variables at origin such as the ratio of summer to annual precipitation, summer temperature or solar radiation. Particularly, root frequency increased with aridity, whereas root depth and diameter were maximum for ecotypes occupying the thermal midpoint of the species distribution range.</jats:p> </jats:sec><jats:sec> <jats:title>Conclusion</jats:title> <jats:p>GPR is a high-throughput phenotyping tool that allows detection of intraspecific variation in root traits of <jats:italic>P. halepensis</jats:italic> and its dependencies on eco-geographic characteristics at origin, thereby informing on the adaptive relevance of root systems for the species. It is also potentially suited for inferring population divergence in resource allocation above- and belowground in forest genetic trials.</jats:p> </jats:sec>

Palabras clave: Plant Science; Soil Science.

Pp. 319-336

Plastic film mulch changes the microbial community in maize root-associated compartments

Yüze Li; Tong Li; Ziting Wang; Shengnan Wang; Xiaoliang Qin; Yuncheng LiaoORCID

Palabras clave: Plant Science; Soil Science.

Pp. 5-20

Correction to: Contrasting rhizosphere soil nutrient economy of plants associated with arbuscular mycorrhizal and ectomycorrhizal fungi in karst forests

Yang Yang; Xinyu Zhang; Iain P. Hartley; Jennifer A. J. Dungait; Xuefa Wen; Dandan Li; Zhiming Guo; Timothy A. Quine

Palabras clave: Plant Science; Soil Science.

Pp. 95-96

An antagonistic effect of elevated CO2 and warming on soil N2O emissions related to nitrifier and denitrifier communities in a Chinese wheat field

Yuan Liu; Ke Gao; Zonghao Guo; Xiaoyu Liu; Rongjun Bian; Baobao Sun; Jie Li; Junhui Chen

Palabras clave: Plant Science; Soil Science.

Pp. 97-110