Resultados globales: 2 registros encontrados en 0.03 segundos.
Artículos, Encontrados 2 registros
Artículos Encontrados 2 registros  
1.
12 p, 1.8 MB Rhizosphere microorganisms can influence the timing of plant flowering / Lu, Tao (Zhejiang University of Technology. College of Environment) ; Ke, Mingjing (Zhejiang University of Technology. College of Environment) ; Lavoie, Michel (Université Laval. Quebec-Ocean and Takuvik Joint International Research Unit) ; Jin, Yujian (Zhejiang University of Technology. College of Environment) ; Fan, Xiaoji (Zhejiang University of Technology. College of Environment) ; Zhang, Zhenyan (Zhejiang University of Technology. College of Environment) ; Fu, Zhengwei (Zhejiang University of Technology. College of Biotechnology and Bioengineering) ; Sun, Liwei (Zhejiang University of Technology. College of Environment) ; Gillings, Michael (Macquarie University. Department of Biological Sciences) ; Peñuelas, Josep (Centre de Recerca Ecològica i Aplicacions Forestals) ; Qian, Haifeng (Chinese Academy of Sciences. Xinjiang Key Laboratory of Environmental Pollution and Bioremediation) ; Zhu, Yong-Guan (Chinese Academy of Sciences. Key Lab of Urban Environment and Health, Institute of Urban Environment)
Background:Plant phenology has crucial biological, physical, and chemical effects on the biosphere. Phenological drivers have largely been studied, but the role of plant microbiota, particularly rhizosphere microbiota, has not been considered. [...]
2018 - 10.1186/s40168-018-0615-0
Microbiome, Vol. 6 (December 2018) , art. 231  
2.
5 p, 396.4 KB Microbial mass movements / Zhu, Yong-Guan (Zhongguo ke xue yuan. Institute of Urban Environment) ; Gillings, Michael (Macquarie University. Department of Biological Sciences) ; Simonet, Pascal (Université de Lyon. Environmental Microbial Genomics Group) ; Stekel, Dov (University of Nottingham. School of Biosciences) ; Banwart, Steve (University of Leeds. School of the Earth & Environment) ; Peñuelas, Josep (Centre de Recerca Ecològica i Aplicacions Forestals)
For several billion years, microorganisms and the genes they carry have mainly been moved by physical forces such as air and water currents. These forces generated biogeographic patterns for microorganisms that are similar to those of animals and plants (1). [...]
2017 - 10.1126/science.aao3007
Science, Vol. 357, issue 6356 (Sep. 2017) , p. 1099-1100  

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