Resistance and recovery of soil microbial communities in the face of Alliaria petiolata invasions
Article first published online: 19 OCT 2010
© The Author (2010). Journal compilation © New Phytologist Trust (2010)
Volume 189, Issue 2, pages 536–548, January 2011
How to Cite
Lankau, R. A. (2011), Resistance and recovery of soil microbial communities in the face of Alliaria petiolata invasions. New Phytologist, 189: 536–548. doi: 10.1111/j.1469-8137.2010.03481.x
- Issue published online: 22 DEC 2010
- Article first published online: 19 OCT 2010
- Received: 15 July 2010, Accepted: 19 August 2010
- 2010. Cheatgrass facilitates spillover of a seed bank pathogen onto native grass species. Journal of Ecology 98: 168–177. , , , , .
- 2003. Terminal restriction fragment length polymorphism data analysis for quantitative comparison of microbial communities. Applied and Environmental Microbiology 69: 926–932. , , , .
- 2009. Synergy between pathogen release and resource availability in plant invasion. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, USA 106: 7899–7904. , , , .
- 1957. An ordination of the upland forest communities of southern Wisconsin. Ecological Monographs 27: 325–349. , .
- 1998. Recommended chemical soil test procedures for the North Central Region. Columbia, MO: Missouri Agricultural Experiment Station. .
- 2008. Effects of Alliaria petiolata (garlic mustard; Brassicaceae) on mycorrhizal colonization and community structure in three herbaceous plants in a mixed deciduous forest. American Journal of Botany 95: 1416–1425. .
- 2004. Novel weapons: a biochemically based hypothesis for invasive success and the evolution of increased competitive ability. Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment 2: 436–443. , .
- 2005. Natural selection for resistance to the allelopathic effects of invasive plants. Journal of Ecology 93: 576–583. , , , , .
- 2004. Soil biota and exotic plant invasion. Nature 427: 731–733. , , , .
- 2008. Novel weapons: Invasive plant suppresses fungal mutualists in America but not in its native Europe. Ecology 89: 1043–1055. , , , , , , , .
- 2005. And the beak shall inherit – evolution in response to invasion. Ecology Letters 8: 944–951. , , , , , .
- 2009. Reducing redundancy in invasion ecology by integrating hypotheses into a single theoretical framework. Diversity and Distributions 15: 22–40. , , .
- 2006. Dislocation from coevolved relationships: a unifying theory for plant invasion and naturalization? Weed Science 54: 282–290. .
- 2002. Exotic plant invasions and the enemy release hypothesis. Trends in Ecology & Evolution 17: 164–170. , .
- 2001. Terminal restriction fragment patterns: a tool for comparing microbial communities and assessing community dynaics. Current Issues in Intestinal Microbiology 2: 17–25. .
- 2002. Feedback with soil biota contributes to plant rarity and invasiveness in communities. Nature 417: 67–70. .
- 2002. Kit-based, low-toxicity method for extracting and purifying fungal DNA from ectomycorrhizal roots. BioTechniques 32: 52. , .
- 2010a. Soil microbial communities alter allelopathic competition between Alliaria petiolata and a native species. Biological Invasions 12: 2059–2068 [Correction added after online publication 28 October 2010: in the preceding reference, the publication year 2010 was corrected to 2010a]. .
- 2010b. Intraspecific variation in allelochemistry determines an invasive species’ impact on soil microbial communities. Oecologia. doi:10.1007/s00442-010-1736-8 [Correction added after online publication 28 October 2010: in the preceding reference, the publication year 2010 was corrected to 2010b].
- 2009. Evolutionary limits ameliorate the negative impact of an invasive plant. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, USA 106: 15362–15367. , , , .
- 2010. Plant–soil feedbacks contribute to an intransitive competitive network that promotes both genetic and species diversity. Journal of Ecology doi:10.1111/j.1365-2745.2010.01736.x [Correction added after online publication 28 October 2010: in the preceding reference, the publication year 2010 was added after previously being erroneously omitted]. , , ,
- 2006. Evolutionary responses of native plants to novel community members. Evolution 60: 56–63. .
- 2008. Improved PCR primers for the detection and identification of arbuscular mycorrhizal fungi. FEMS Microbiology Ecology 65: 339–349. , , .
- 1997. Characterization of microbial diversity by determining terminal restriction fragment length polymorphisms of genes encoding 16S rRNA. Applied and Environmental Microbiology 63: 4516–4522. , , , .
- 2008. Exotic invasive plant accumulates native soil pathogens which inhibit native plants. Journal of Ecology 96: 58–67. , , .
- 1999. Invasion pattern of the herb garlic mustard (Alliaria petiolata) in high quality forests. Biological Invasions 1: 169–179. .
- 2009. vegan: Community Ecology Package. R package version 1.15-4. URL http://CRAN.R-project.org/package=vegan , , , , , , ,
- 2003. Plant–soil biota interactions and spatial distribution of black cherry in its native and invasive ranges. Ecology Letters 6: 1046–1050. , , , .
- 2005. Soil feedback and pathogen activity in Prunus serotina throughout its native range. Journal of Ecology 93: 890–898. , , , .
- 2001. Effect of garlic mustard [Alliaria petiolata (Beib. Cavara & Grande)] extracts on plants and arbuscular mycorrhizal (AM) fungi. American Midland Naturalist 146: 146–152. , .
- 2008a. Ready or not, garlic mustard is moving in: Alliaria petiolata as a member of eastern North American forests. BioScience 58: 426–436. , , .
- 2008b. The invasive species Alliaria petiolata (garlic mustard) increases soil nutrient availability in northern hardwood–conifer forests. Oecologia 157: 459–471. , , , .
- 2006. Rapid adaptation of insect herbivores to an invasive plant. Proceedings of the Royal Society B – Biological Sciences 273: 2763–2769. , , .
- 2004. Now you see them, now you don’t!– population crashes of established introduced species. Biological Invasions 6: 161–172. , .
- 2008. Long-term orchard groundcover management systems affect soil microbial communities and apple replant disease severity. Plant and Soil 304: 209–225. , , .
- 2007. Impacts of garlic mustard invasion on a forest understory community. Northeastern Naturalist 14: 73–88. , , , .
- 2006. Invasive plant suppresses the growth of native tree seedlings by disrupting belowground mutualisms. Plos Biology 4: 727–731. , , , , , , , , .
- 2006. Evolutionary responses of natives to introduced species: what do introductions tell us about natural communities? Ecology Letters 9: 354–371. , , .
- 2006. Understanding the long-term effects of species invasions. Trends in Ecology & Evolution 21: 645–651. , , , .
- 1977. Time and number of herbivore species – pests of sugarcane. Ecology 58: 167–175. , , .
- 1999. Allelochemicals isolated from tissues of the invasive weed garlic mustard (Alliaria petiolata). Journal of Chemical Ecology 25: 2495–2504. , .
- 2009. Mycorrhizal densities decline in association with nonnative plants and contribute to plant invasion. Ecology 90: 399–407. , .
- 2005. Breaking new ground: soil communities and exotic plant invasion. BioScience 55: 477–487. , .
- 2008. The invasive plant Alliaria petiolata (garlic mustard) inhibits ectomycorrhizal fungi in its introduced range. Journal of Ecology 96: 777–783. , , , .