SEARCH

SEARCH BY CITATION

Cited in:

CrossRef

This article has been cited by:

  1. 1
    Carrie J. Andrew, Linda T.A. van Diepen, R. Michael Miller, Erik A. Lilleskov, Aspen-associated mycorrhizal fungal production and respiration as a function of changing CO2, O3 and climatic variables, Fungal Ecology, 2014, 10, 70

    CrossRef

  2. 2
    Yong Zheng, Yong-Chan Kim, Xiao-Fang Tian, Liang Chen, Wei Yang, Cheng Gao, Ming-Hua Song, Xing-Liang Xu, Liang-Dong Guo, Differential responses of arbuscular mycorrhizal fungi to nitrogen addition in a near pristine Tibetan alpine meadow, FEMS Microbiology Ecology, 2014, 89, 3
  3. 3
    Barbara Drigo, George A. Kowalchuk, Brigitte A. Knapp, Agata S. Pijl, Henricus T. S. Boschker, Johannes A. Veen, Impacts of 3 years of elevated atmospheric CO2 on rhizosphere carbon flow and microbial community dynamics, Global Change Biology, 2013, 19, 2
  4. 4
    Ian C. Anderson, Barbara Drigo, Kerry Keniry, Oula Ghannoum, Susan M. Chambers, David T. Tissue, John W.G. Cairney, Interactive effects of preindustrial, current and future atmospheric CO2 concentrations and temperature on soil fungi associated with two Eucalyptus species, FEMS Microbiology Ecology, 2013, 83, 2
  5. 5
    G. A. Kowalchuk, Bad News for Soil Carbon Sequestration?, Science, 2012, 337, 6098, 1049

    CrossRef

  6. 6
    Paola Fortuna, Luciano Avio, Stefano Morini, Manuela Giovannetti, Fungal biomass production in response to elevated atmospheric CO2 in a Glomus mosseae–Prunus cerasifera model system, Mycological Progress, 2012, 11, 1, 17

    CrossRef

  7. 7
    Odile Thiéry, Mari Moora, Martti Vasar, Martin Zobel, Maarja Öpik, Inter- and intrasporal nuclear ribosomal gene sequence variation within one isolate of arbuscular mycorrhizal fungus, Diversispora sp., Symbiosis, 2012, 58, 1-3, 135

    CrossRef

  8. 8
    B. Drigo, A. S. Pijl, H. Duyts, A. M. Kielak, H. A. Gamper, M. J. Houtekamer, H. T. S. Boschker, P. L. E. Bodelier, A. S. Whiteley, J. A. v. Veen, G. A. Kowalchuk, Shifting carbon flow from roots into associated microbial communities in response to elevated atmospheric CO2, Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, 2010, 107, 24, 10938

    CrossRef

  9. 9
    Pierre-Emmanuel Courty, Marc Buée, Abdala Gamby Diedhiou, Pascale Frey-Klett, François Le Tacon, François Rineau, Marie-Pierre Turpault, Stéphane Uroz, Jean Garbaye, The role of ectomycorrhizal communities in forest ecosystem processes: New perspectives and emerging concepts, Soil Biology and Biochemistry, 2010, 42, 5, 679

    CrossRef

  10. 10
    N.M. Clark, M.C. Rillig, R.S. Nowak, Arbuscular mycorrhizal fungal abundance in the Mojave Desert: Seasonal dynamics and impacts of elevated CO2, Journal of Arid Environments, 2009, 73, 9, 834

    CrossRef

  11. 11
    Barbara Drigo, George A. Kowalchuk, Johannes A. van Veen, Climate change goes underground: effects of elevated atmospheric CO2 on microbial community structure and activities in the rhizosphere, Biology and Fertility of Soils, 2008, 44, 5, 667

    CrossRef

  12. 12
    Jeri Lynn Parrent, Rytas Vilgalys, Biomass and compositional responses of ectomycorrhizal fungal hyphae to elevated CO2 and nitrogen fertilization, New Phytologist, 2007, 176, 1
  13. 13
    Odair Alberton, Thomas W. Kuyper, Antonie Gorissen, Competition for nitrogen between Pinus sylvestris and ectomycorrhizal fungi generates potential for negative feedback under elevated CO2, Plant and Soil, 2007, 296, 1-2, 159

    CrossRef

  14. 14
    Peter Millard, Martin Sommerkorn, Gwen-Aëlle Grelet, Environmental change and carbon limitation in trees: a biochemical, ecophysiological and ecosystem appraisal, New Phytologist, 2007, 175, 1
  15. 15
    Jonathan J. Halvorson, Javier M. Gonzalez, Bradford reactive soil protein in Appalachian soils: distribution and response to incubation, extraction reagent and tannins, Plant and Soil, 2006, 286, 1-2, 339

    CrossRef

  16. 16
    Paolo Nannipieri, Potential Impacts of Climate Change on Microbial Function in Soil,
  17. 17
    Barbara Drigo, George A. Kowalchuk, Rhizosphere Responses to Elevated CO2,