Search Results

You are looking at 91 - 100 of 326 items for :

  • rhizosphere x
  • All content x
Clear All
Free access

Vincent M. Russo and P. Perkins-Veazie

; Sterrett et al., 1983 ; Vavrina, 1998 ). Plant- and animal-based fertilizers have been used as amendments in vegetable transplant production ( Koller et al., 2004 ). Mycorrhizal fungi and rhizosphere bacteria are, depending on formulation, permissible

Full access

Christopher Parry and Bruce Bugbee

relationship is so closely linked that chlorophyll synthesis is often a sensitive indicator of Fe bioavailability ( Boyd et al., 2007 ; Stocking, 1975 ; Thoiron et al., 2002 ). There are two strategies by which plants acquire Fe in the rhizosphere. Using

Free access

Kwang Jin Kim, Mi Jung Kil, Jeong Seob Song, Eun Ha Yoo, Ki-Cheol Son, and Stanley J. Kays

stimulates the development of microorganisms in the rhizosphere ( Kraffczyk et al., 1984 ; Schwab et al., 1998 ). The phyllosphere is also colonized by a diverse array of microorganisms ( Mercier and Lindow, 2000 ). Kempeneer et al. (2004) reported that

Free access

Vincent M. Russo and Wayne W. Fish

( Michaud et al., 2002 ). Rhizosphere bacteria can benefit plant development ( Glick, 2004 ; Kokalis-Burelle et al., 2003 ; Lucy et al., 2004 ; Russo, 2006 ; Schulze and Pöschel, 2004 ; Shimshick and Herbert, 1979 ; Zahir et al., 2004 ; Zehnder et al

Free access

Xun Li, Wenying Chu, Jinlong Dong, and Zengqiang Duan

for most of the microorganisms in the rhizosphere ( Curl and Truelove, 1986 ; Schönwitz and Ziegler, 1982 ). Consequently, it is essential to understand the effects of CO 2 enrichment on sugars in root exudates, which are released to the rhizosphere

Free access

Kwang Jin Kim, Myeong Il Jeong, Dong Woo Lee, Jeong Seob Song, Hyoung Deug Kim, Eun Ha Yoo, Sun Jin Jeong, Seung Won Han, Stanley J. Kays, Young-Wook Lim, and Ho-Hyun Kim

directly associated with formaldehyde removal has been identified. Plants excrete into the root zone significant amounts of carbon that stimulate the development of microorganisms in the rhizosphere ( Kraffczyk et al., 1984 ; Schwab et al., 1998 ). The

Free access

Fred T. Davies

approval for Root Growth and Rhizosphere Dynamics WG (1988); Chair, Ornamentals Publications Award Committee (1986); Chair, Mycorrhizal WG (1986–1988); Chair, Plant Propagation WG (1981–1982). Davies has been a J.S Guggenheim Fellow (1999); Fulbright Senior

Free access

Gregory E. Welbaum, Zhen-Xing Shen, Jonathan I. Watkinson, Chun-Li Wang, and Jerzy Nowak

describing microbial population changes in soil and plant rhizosphere (reviewed in Welbaum et al., 2004 ), little is known about plant–microbial interactions that occur in soilless growing media during bedding-plant production. We hypothesize that in

Free access

Ertan Yildirim, Huseyin Karlidag, Metin Turan, Atilla Dursun, and Fahrettin Goktepe

as biofertilizers for agriculture ( Adesemoye et al., 2009 ). So far numerous bacterial species, mostly associated with the plant rhizosphere, have been tested and found to be beneficial for plant growth, yield, and crop quality. They have been called

Free access

Eva Bacaicoa, Ángel María Zamarreño, Diane Leménager, Roberto Baigorri, and José María García-Mina

responses to Fe deficiency. Among them are the acidification of the rhizosphere, the enhancement of the reduction of Fe(III) to Fe(II) at the root surface, the enhancement of the transport of Fe(II) into the root system, the release of reductants to the