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Do the impacts of alien invasive plants differ from expansive native ones? : an experimental study on arbuscular mycorrhizal fungi communities

Do the impacts of alien invasive plants differ from ...

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dc.contributor.author Majewska, Marta [USOS182199] pl
dc.contributor.author Rola, Kaja [SAP14011325] pl
dc.contributor.author Stefanowicz, Anna [SAP12018298] pl
dc.contributor.author Nobis, Marcin [SAP11018770] pl
dc.contributor.author Błaszkowski, Janusz pl
dc.contributor.author Zubek, Szymon [SAP14000030] pl
dc.date.accessioned 2018-06-28T07:57:45Z
dc.date.available 2018-06-28T07:57:45Z
dc.date.issued 2018 pl
dc.identifier.issn 0178-2762 pl
dc.identifier.uri https://ruj.uj.edu.pl/xmlui/handle/item/55300
dc.language eng pl
dc.rights Udzielam licencji. Uznanie autorstwa 4.0 Międzynarodowa *
dc.rights.uri http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/pl/legalcode *
dc.title Do the impacts of alien invasive plants differ from expansive native ones? : an experimental study on arbuscular mycorrhizal fungi communities pl
dc.type JournalArticle pl
dc.description.physical 631-643 pl
dc.abstract.en No studies have compared so far the effects of alien invasive and expansive native (widespread, mono-dominant) plants on arbuscular mycorrhizal fungi (AMF). Four global or European most successful invaders (Impatiens glandulifera, Reynoutria japonica, Rudbeckia laciniata, Solidago gigantea) and two expansive plants native to Europe (Artemisia vulgaris, Phalaris arundinacea) were grown in pots to elucidate the magnitude and direction of changes in AMF abundance, species richness, and species composition in soils from under multispecies native vegetation. In a second stage, the effects of these changes on a native plant, Plantago lanceolata, were assessed. Plant species identity had larger impact on AMF abundance, species richness, and species composition as well as on P. lanceolata than origin of the species (alien vs. native). This could be due to the character of AMF relationships with the plants, i.e., their mycorrhizal status and dependency on AMF. However, the alterations induced by the plant species in soil chemical properties rather than in AMF community were the major drivers of differences in shoot mass and photosynthetic performance of P. lanceolata. We determined that the plants produced species-specific effects on soil properties that, in turn, resulted in species-specific soil feedbacks on the native plant. These effects were not consistent within groups of invaders or natives. pl
dc.subject.en arbuscular mycorrhizal fungi (AMF) pl
dc.subject.en arbuscular mycorrhiza (AM) pl
dc.subject.en invasive plants pl
dc.subject.en expansive native plants pl
dc.subject.en plant species specificity pl
dc.subject.en soil feedback pl
dc.description.volume 54 pl
dc.description.number 5 pl
dc.identifier.doi 10.1007/s00374-018-1283-8 pl
dc.identifier.eissn 1432-0789 pl
dc.title.journal Biology and Fertility of Soils pl
dc.language.container eng pl
dc.affiliation Wydział Biologii : Instytut Botaniki pl
dc.subtype Article pl
dc.rights.original CC-BY; inne; ostateczna wersja wydawcy; w momencie opublikowania; 0 pl
dc.identifier.project ROD UJ / P pl


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Udzielam licencji. Uznanie autorstwa 4.0 Międzynarodowa Except where otherwise noted, this item's license is described as Udzielam licencji. Uznanie autorstwa 4.0 Międzynarodowa