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(Reference retrieved automatically from Web of Science through information on FAPESP grant and its corresponding number as mentioned in the publication by the authors.)

Multitrophic interactions in the rhizosphere microbiome of wheat: from bacteria and fungi to protists

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Author(s):
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Rossmann, Maike [1] ; Perez-Jaramillo, Juan E. [2, 3] ; Kavamura, Vanessa N. [4] ; Chiaramonte, Josiane B. [1] ; Dumack, Kenneth [5, 6] ; Fiore-Donno, Anna Maria [5, 6] ; Mendes, Lucas W. [7] ; Ferreira, Marcia M. C. [8] ; Bonkowski, Michael [5, 6] ; Raaijmakers, Jos M. [2, 3] ; Mauchline, Tim H. [4] ; Mendes, Rodrigo [1]
Total Authors: 12
Affiliation:
[1] Embrapa Environm, Lab Environm Microbiol, Rodovia SP 340 Km 125-5, BR-13918110 Jaguariuna, SP - Brazil
[2] Netherlands Inst Ecol NIOO KNAW, Dept Microbial Ecol, Droevendaalsesteeg 10, NL-6708 PB Wageningen - Netherlands
[3] Leiden Univ, Inst Biol, Droevendaalsesteeg 10, NL-6708 PB Wageningen - Netherlands
[4] Rothamsted Res, Sustainable Agr Sci, Harpenden AL5 2JQ, Herts - England
[5] Univ Cologne, Inst Zool, Zulpicher Str 47b, D-50674 Cologne - Germany
[6] Univ Cologne, Cluster Excellence Plant Sci CEPLAS, Zulpicher Str 47b, D-50674 Cologne - Germany
[7] Univ Sao Paulo, Ctr Nucl Energy Agr CENA, Cell & Mol Biol Lab, Av Centenario 303, BR-13416000 Piracicaba, SP - Brazil
[8] State Univ Campinas UNICAMP, Dept Chem, Lab Theoret & Appl Chemometr, Rua Josue de Castro S-N, BR-13083970 Campinas, SP - Brazil
Total Affiliations: 8
Document type: Journal article
Source: FEMS MICROBIOLOGY ECOLOGY; v. 96, n. 4 APR 2020.
Web of Science Citations: 0
Abstract

Plants modulate the soil microbiota by root exudation assembling a complex rhizosphere microbiome with organisms spanning different trophic levels. Here, we assessed the diversity of bacterial, fungal and cercozoan communities in landraces and modern varieties of wheat. The dominant taxa within each group were the bacterial phyla Proteobacteria, Actinobacteria and Acidobacteria; the fungi phyla Ascomycota, Chytridiomycota and Basidiomycota; and the Cercozoa classes Sarcomonadea, Thecofilosea and Imbricatea. We showed that microbial networks of the wheat landraces formed a more intricate network topology than that of modern wheat cultivars, suggesting that breeding selection resulted in a reduced ability to recruit specific microbes in the rhizosphere. The high connectedness of certain cercozoan taxa to bacteria and fungi indicated trophic network hierarchies where certain predators gain predominance over others. Positive correlations between protists and bacteria in landraces were preserved as a subset in cultivars as was the case for the Sarcomonadea class with Actinobacteria. The correlations between the microbiome structure and plant genotype observed in our results suggest the importance of top-down control by organisms of higher trophic levels as a key factor for understanding the drivers of microbiome community assembly in the rhizosphere. (AU)

FAPESP's process: 13/08144-1 - Metagenomics of the rhizosphere of Triticum aestivum L. obtained from wheat blast disease-suppressive soils caused by Magnaporthe grisea
Grantee:Vanessa Nessner Kavamura Noguchi
Support type: Scholarships in Brazil - Post-Doctorate
FAPESP's process: 14/16041-0 - Effects of wheat root exudates on the rhizosphere microbiome and its correlation with crop yields
Grantee:Vanessa Nessner Kavamura Noguchi
Support type: Scholarships abroad - Research Internship - Post-doctor
FAPESP's process: 14/04099-4 - Wheat microbiome: comparison and characterization of ancestors and modern cultivars
Grantee:Maike Rossmann
Support type: Scholarships in Brazil - Post-Doctorate
FAPESP's process: 15/14680-9 - THE RHIZOSPHERE MICROBIOME OF COMMON BEAN (Phaseolus vulgaris) AND THE EFFECTS ON PHOSPHORUS UPTAKE
Grantee:Josiane Barros Chiaramonte
Support type: Scholarships in Brazil - Doctorate