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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.)

Temperature and pH define the realised niche space of arbuscular mycorrhizal fungi

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Author(s):
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Davison, John [1] ; Moora, Mari [1] ; Semchenko, Marina [2, 1] ; Adenan, Sakeenah Binte [3] ; Ahmed, Talaat [3] ; Akhmetzhanova, Asem A. [4] ; Alatalo, Juha M. [3] ; Al-Quraishy, Saleh [5] ; Andriyanova, Elena [6] ; Anslan, Sten [1] ; Bahram, Mohammad [7] ; Batbaatar, Amgaa [8] ; Brown, Charlotte [8] ; Bueno, C. Guillermo [1] ; Cahill, James [8] ; Cantero, Juan Jose [9, 10] ; Casper, Brenda B. [11] ; Cherosov, Mikhail [12] ; Chideh, Saida [13] ; Coelho, Ana P. [14, 15] ; Coghill, Matthew [16] ; Decocq, Guillaume [17] ; Dudov, Sergey [4] ; Fabiano, Ezequiel Chimbioputo [18] ; Fedosov, Vladimir E. [4, 19] ; Fraser, Lauchlan [16] ; Glassman, Sydney I. [20] ; Helm, Aveliina [1] ; Henry, Hugh A. L. [21] ; Herault, Bruno [22, 23, 24] ; Hiiesalu, Indrek [1] ; Hiiesalu, Inga [1] ; Hozzein, Wael N. [5, 25] ; Kohout, Petr [26, 27] ; Koljalg, Urmas [1] ; Koorem, Kadri [1] ; Laanisto, Lauri [28] ; Mander, Ulo [1] ; Mucina, Ladislav [29, 30] ; Munyampundu, Jean-Pierre [31] ; Neuenkamp, Lena [1, 32] ; Niinemets, Ulo [33] ; Nyamukondiwa, Casper [34] ; Oja, Jane [1] ; Onipchenko, Vladimir [4] ; Partel, Meelis [1] ; Phosri, Cherdchai [35] ; Polme, Sergei [1, 36] ; Pussa, Kersti [1] ; Ronk, Argo [11] ; Saitta, Alessandro [37] ; Semboli, Olivia [38] ; Sepp, Siim-Kaarel [1] ; Seregin, Alexey [4] ; Sudheer, Surya [1] ; Pena-Venegas, Clara P. [39] ; Paz, Claudia [40] ; Vahter, Tanel [1] ; Vasar, Martti [1] ; Veraart, Annelies J. [41] ; Tedersoo, Leho [1] ; Zobel, Martin [4, 42] ; opik, Maarja [1]
Total Authors: 63
Affiliation:
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[1] Univ Tartu, Inst Ecol & Earth Sci, EE-51005 Tartu - Estonia
[2] Univ Manchester, Sch Earth & Environm Sci, Manchester M13 9PL, Lancs - England
[3] Qatar Univ, Environm Sci Ctr, Doha 2713 - Qatar
[4] Moscow Lomonsov State Univ, Dept Ecol & Plant Geog, Fac Biol, Moscow 119991 - Russia
[5] King Saud Univ, Zool Dept, Coll Sci, Riyadh 11451 - Saudi Arabia
[6] Russian Acad Sci, Inst Biol Problems, North Far East Branch, Magadan 685000 - Russia
[7] Swedish Univ Agr Sci, Dept Ecol, S-75651 Uppsala - Sweden
[8] Univ Alberta, Dept Biol Sci, Edmonton, AB T6G 2E9 - Canada
[9] Univ Nacl Cordoba, Inst Multidisciplinario Biol Vegetal, CONICET, X5000HUA, Cordoba - Argentina
[10] Univ Nacl Rio Cuarto, Fac Agron & Vet, Dept Biol Agr, X5804BYA, Cordoba - Argentina
[11] Univ Penn, Dept Biol, Philadelphia, PA 19104 - USA
[12] Russian Acad Sci, Inst Biol Problems Cryolithozone, Siberian Branch, Yakutsk 677000 - Russia
[13] Univ Djibouti, Dept Rech Sci Environm, Private Bag 1904, Djibouti - Djibouti
[14] Univ Aveiro, Dept Biol, P-3810193 Aveiro - Portugal
[15] Univ Aveiro, CESAM, P-3810193 Aveiro - Portugal
[16] Thompson Rivers Univ, Dept Nat Resource Sci, Kamloops, BC V2C 0C8 - Canada
[17] Jules Verne Univ Picardie, Ecol & Dynam Syst Anthropises, F-80037 Amiens - France
[18] Univ Namibia, Dept Wildlife Management & Ecotourism, Private Bag 1096, Katima Mulilo - Namibia
[19] RAS, FEB, Bot Garden Inst, Vladivostok 690024 - Russia
[20] Univ Calif Riverside, Dept Microbiol & Plant Pathol, Riverside, CA 92521 - USA
[21] Univ Western Ontario, Dept Biol, London, ON N6A 5B7 - Canada
[22] INP HB, Inst Natl Polytech Felix Houphouet Boigny, Yamoussoukro - Cote Ivoire
[23] UPR Forets & Societes, CIRAD, Yamoussoukro - Cote Ivoire
[24] Univ Montpellier, Forets & Societes, CIRAD, F-34000 Montpellier - France
[25] Beni Suef Univ, Bot & Microbiol Dept, Fac Sci, Bani Suwayf 62511 - Egypt
[26] Czech Acad Sci, Inst Microbiol, Prague 14220 - Czech Republic
[27] Charles Univ Prague, Dept Expt Plant Biol, Fac Sci, Prague 12843 - Czech Republic
[28] Estonian Univ Life Sci, Chair Biodivers & Nat Tourism, EE-51006 Tartu - Estonia
[29] Murdoch Univ, Harry Butler Inst, Iluka Chair Vegetat Sci & Biogeog, Perth, WA 6150 - Australia
[30] Stellenbosch Univ, Dept Geog & Environm Studies, ZA-7602 Stellenbosch - South Africa
[31] Univ Rwanda, Sch Sci, Coll Sci & Technol, Kigali 3900 - Rwanda
[32] Univ Bern, Inst Plant Sci, CH-3013 Bern - Switzerland
[33] Estonian Univ Life Sci, Chair Crop Sci & Plant Biol, EE-51006 Tartu - Estonia
[34] Botswana Int Univ Sci & Technol, Dept Biol Sci & Biotechnol, Private Bag 16, Palapye - Botswana
[35] Nakhon Phanom Univ, Dept Biol, Nakhon Phanom 48000 - Thailand
[36] Univ Tartu, Nat Hist Museum, EE-51014 Tartu - Estonia
[37] Univ Palermo, Dept Agr Food & Forest Sci, I-90128 Palermo - Italy
[38] Univ Bangui, Ctr Studies & Res Pharmacopoeia & Tradit African, Bangui - Cent Afr Republ
[39] Inst Amazon Invest Cient Sinchi, Leticia 910001, Amazonas - Colombia
[40] Univ Estadual Paulista, Dept Biodivers, BR-13506900 Sao Paulo - Brazil
[41] Radboud Univ Nijmegen, Inst Water & Wetland Res, Dept Aquat Ecol & Environm Biol, NL-6525AJ Nijmegen - Netherlands
[42] Univ Tartu, Dept Bot, EE-51005 Tartu - Estonia
Total Affiliations: 42
Document type: Journal article
Source: NEW PHYTOLOGIST; v. 231, n. 2 MAR 2021.
Web of Science Citations: 6
Abstract

The arbuscular mycorrhizal (AM) fungi are a globally distributed group of soil organisms that play critical roles in ecosystem function. However, the ecological niches of individual AM fungal taxa are poorly understood. We collected > 300 soil samples from natural ecosystems worldwide and modelled the realised niches of AM fungal virtual taxa (VT; approximately species-level phylogroups). We found that environmental and spatial variables jointly explained VT distribution worldwide, with temperature and pH being the most important abiotic drivers, and spatial effects generally occurring at local to regional scales. While dispersal limitation could explain some variation in VT distribution, VT relative abundance was almost exclusively driven by environmental variables. Several environmental and spatial effects on VT distribution and relative abundance were correlated with phylogeny, indicating that closely related VT exhibit similar niche optima and widths. Major clades within the Glomeraceae exhibited distinct niche optima, Acaulosporaceae generally had niche optima in low pH and low temperature conditions, and Gigasporaceae generally had niche optima in high precipitation conditions. Identification of the realised niche space occupied by individual and phylogenetic groups of soil microbial taxa provides a basis for building detailed hypotheses about how soil communities respond to gradients and manipulation in ecosystems worldwide. (AU)

FAPESP's process: 16/25197-0 - Effects of defaunation on soil-plant interactions in tropical forest
Grantee:Claudia Pandolfo Paz
Support type: Scholarships in Brazil - Post-Doctorate