Advancing our current understanding of plant–fungal symbioses: bridging scales from local to global
Article first published online: 9 FEB 2010
© The Authors (2010). Journal compilation © New Phytologist (2010)
Volume 185, Issue 4, pages 871–873, March 2010
How to Cite
Comas, L. H., Tuininga, A. R. and Callahan, H. S. (2010), Advancing our current understanding of plant–fungal symbioses: bridging scales from local to global. New Phytologist, 185: 871–873. doi: 10.1111/j.1469-8137.2010.03188.x
- Issue published online: 9 FEB 2010
- Article first published online: 9 FEB 2010
- 2001. Exploration types of ectomycorrhizae – a proposal to classify ectomycorrhizal mycelial systems according to their patterns of differentiation and putative ecological importance. Mycorrhiza 11: 107–114. .
- 2009. A phylogenetic estimation of trophic transition networks for ascomycetous fungi: are lichens cradles of symbiotrophic fungal diversification? Systematic Biology 58: 283–297. , , , , , , , , .
- 2010. Interwoven branches of the plant and fungal trees of life. New Phytologist 185: 874–878. , , , , .
- 2006. Asymmetric coevolutionary networks facilitate biodiversity maintenance. Science 312: 431–433. , , .
- 2005. Fungal diversity in molecular terms: profiling, identification, and quantification in the environment. In: DightonJ, WhiteJF, OudemansP, eds. The fungal community. Boca Raton, FL, USA: CRC Press, 215–239. ,
- 2006. Ecological patterns and biological invasions: using regional species inventories in macroecology. Biological Invasions 8: 809–821. , , .
- 2009. The merging of community ecology and phylogenetic biology. Ecology Letters 12: 693–715. , , , .
- 2009. Patterns in root trait variation among 25 co-existing north american forest species. New Phytologist 182: 919–928. , .
- 2001. Plant strategies, vegetation processes, and ecosystem properties. New York, NY, USA: Wiley. .
- 2008. Anatomical traits associated with absorption and mycorrhizal colonization are linked to root branch order in twenty-three chinese temperate tree species. New Phytologist 180: 673–683. , , , , , .
- 2004. Exploring functional definitions of mycorrhizas: are mycorrhizas always mutualisms? Canadian Journal of Botany 82: 1089–1109. , .
- 2008. The mutualism-parasitism continuum in ectomycorrhizas: a quantitative assessment using meta-analysis. Ecology 89: 1032–1042. , , .
- 2007. Invasion ecology. Malden, MA, USA: Blackwell Publishing. , , .
- 2007. Finding nemo: Nestedness engendered by mutualistic organization in anemonefish and their hosts. Proceedings of the Royal Society B-Biological Sciences 274: 591–598. , , , .
- 2010. Moving from pattern to process in fungal symbioses: linking functional traits, community ecology, and phylogenetics. New Phytologist 185: 882–886. , , , , , .
- 2010. Not every fungus is everywhere: scaling to the biogeography of fungal–plant interactions across roots, shoots and ecosystems. New Phytologist 185: 878–882. , , .
- 2003. The evolution of plant functional variation: traits, spectra, and strategies. International Journal of Plant Sciences 164: S143–S164. , , , , , , .
- 2008. More than 400 million years of evolution and some plants still can’t make it on their own: plant stress tolerance via fungal symbiosis. Journal of Experimental Botany 59: 1109–1114. , .
- 2005. The geographic mosaic of coevolution. Chicago, IL, USA: University of Chicago Press. .