Medium-distance soil foragers dominate the Pinus hartwegii ectomycorrhizal community at the 3900 m Neotropical treeline View Full Text


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Article Info

DATE

2022-07

AUTHORS

Yajaira Baeza-Guzmán, Rosario Medel-Ortiz, Dora Trejo Aguilar, Roberto Garibay-Orijel

ABSTRACT

Pinus hartwegii is the only ectomycorrhizal host distributing at 4000 m asl in the Neotropics forming monospecific sky-island forests on the treeline. These ecosystems have unique environmental conditions like high solar radiation, dozens of soil freeze–thaw cycles per year, and high variability in daily temperatures; additionally their soils, as vitric andosols, are poor in nutrients and organic matter. In this extreme environment ectomycorrhizal fungi transform tree fine roots providing the host plant, through the plant-fungal symbiosis, with novel functions (enhanced nutrient acquisition, higher radiation and desiccation tolerance, etc.) improving tree establishment, growth, and survival. We studied the ectomycorrhizal community associated with P. hartwegii from three sites around 3900 m asl in the treeline of Cofre de Perote Volcano, Mexico. We dissected and characterized the mycorrhizal exploration type and morphological traits of mycorrhizae. Fungal identity and distribution were inferred by DNA sequence analysis of the ITS region. Soil conditions were determined by chemistry and macro and micronutrients contents. These fungal communities are characterized by low alpha diversity (less than ten species per site), high beta diversity (only two species shared between sites), and high dominance of Basidiomycota. Dominating genera Tricholoma, Piloderma, Cortinarius and Gautieria ectomycorrhizae belonged to the Medium-Distance exploration type, characterized by abundant external mycelia that often aggregates in mycelial cords and rhizomorphs. These forests constitute Holarctic sky-island refuges in the Neotropic where several potential endemic ectomycorrhizal fungi have evolved. Dominant ectomycorrhizal fungi are specialist soil foragers providing roots with new functions adapted to poor and harsh soil conditions. More... »

PAGES

213-222

References to SciGraph publications

  • 2001-06. Exploration types of ectomycorrhizae in MYCORRHIZA
  • 2008-03-26. Mycobionts of Salix herbacea on a glacier forefront in the Austrian Alps in MYCORRHIZA
  • 2010-03-11. Disruption of root carbon transport into forest humus stimulates fungal opportunists at the expense of mycorrhizal fungi in THE ISME JOURNAL: MULTIDISCIPLINARY JOURNAL OF MICROBIAL ECOLOGY
  • 2018-06-11. Ectomycorrhizal fungal communities in high mountain conifer forests in central Mexico and their potential use in the assisted migration of Abies religiosa in MYCORRHIZA
  • 2009-06-16. Nitrogen isotopes in ectomycorrhizal sporocarps correspond to belowground exploration types in PLANT AND SOIL
  • 2017-08-17. Word-wide meta-analysis of Quercus forests ectomycorrhizal fungal diversity reveals southwestern Mexico as a hotspot in MYCORRHIZA
  • 2017-03-09. Diversity and community structure of ectomycorrhizal fungi associated with Larix chinensis across the alpine treeline ecotone of Taibai Mountain in MYCORRHIZA
  • 2010-01. Photosynthetic temperature adaptation of Pinus cembra within the timberline ecotone of the Central Austrian Alps in ANNALS OF FOREST SCIENCE
  • 2018-01-12. Ectomycorrhizal fungal communities in alpine relict forests of Pinus pumila on Mt. Norikura, Japan in MYCORRHIZA
  • 2008. Macronutrients in ENCYCLOPEDIA OF SOIL SCIENCE
  • 2007-07-19. Species richness and community composition of mat-forming ectomycorrhizal fungi in old- and second-growth Douglas-fir forests of the HJ Andrews Experimental Forest, Oregon, USA in MYCORRHIZA
  • 2003. Carbon and Nutrient Fluxes Within and Between Mycorrhizal Plants in MYCORRHIZAL ECOLOGY
  • 2009-12-12. Ectomycorrhizal fungi associated with two species of Kobresia in an alpine meadow in the eastern Himalaya in MYCORRHIZA
  • 2015-10-16. Ectomycorrhizal fungal spore bank recovery after a severe forest fire: some like it hot in THE ISME JOURNAL: MULTIDISCIPLINARY JOURNAL OF MICROBIAL ECOLOGY
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    http://scigraph.springernature.com/pub.10.1007/s13199-022-00869-6

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