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Redefining fine roots improves understanding of below-ground contributions to terrestrial biosphere processes
Mccormack M. L.; Dickie, I. A.; Eissenstat, D. M.; Fahey, T. J.; Fernandez, C. W.; Guo, D. L.; Helmisaari, H. S.; Hobbie, E. A.; Iversen, C. M.; Jackson, R. B.; Leppalammi-Kujansuu, J.; Norby, R. J.; Phillips, R. P.; Pregitzer, K. S.; Pritchard, S. G.; Rewald, B.; Zadworny, M.
Source PublicationNew Phytologist
2015
Volume207
Issue3
Pages505-518
KeywordBelow Ground Ecosystem Ecosystem Modeling Fine-root Order Mycorrhizal Fungi Net Primary Productivity (Npp) Plant Allocation Plant Traits Longleaf Pine Forest Soil Organic-matter Abies L. Karst. Norway Spruce Branch Order Chinese Temperate Mycorrhizal Fungi Carbon Allocation Global Patterns Stand Characteristics
AbstractFine roots acquire essential soil resources and mediate biogeochemical cycling in terrestrial ecosystems. Estimates of carbon and nutrient allocation to build and maintain these structures remain uncertain because of the challenges of consistently measuring and interpreting fine-root systems. Traditionally, fine roots have been defined as all roots 2mm in diameter, yet it is now recognized that this approach fails to capture the diversity of form and function observed among fine-root orders. Here, we demonstrate how order-based and functional classification frameworks improve our understanding of dynamic root processes in ecosystems dominated by perennial plants. In these frameworks, fine roots are either separated into individual root orders or functionally defined into a shorter-lived absorptive pool and a longer-lived transport fine-root pool. Using these frameworks, we estimate that fine-root production and turnover represent 22% of terrestrial net primary production globally - a c. 30% reduction from previous estimates assuming a single fine-root pool. Future work developing tools to rapidly differentiate functional fine-root classes, explicit incorporation of mycorrhizal fungi into fine-root studies, and wider adoption of a two-pool approach to model fine roots provide opportunities to better understand below-ground processes in the terrestrial biosphere.
Indexed BySCI
Language英语
ISSN0028-646X
DOI10.1111/nph.13363
Citation statistics
Document TypeSCI/SSCI论文
Identifierhttp://ir.igsnrr.ac.cn/handle/311030/38781
Collection历年回溯文献
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GB/T 7714
Mccormack M. L.,Dickie, I. A.,Eissenstat, D. M.,et al. Redefining fine roots improves understanding of below-ground contributions to terrestrial biosphere processes. 2015.
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