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Soil type determines how root and rhizosphere traits relate to phosphorus acquisition in field-grown maize genotypes

Aims: Phosphorus (P) is frequently limiting crop production in agroecosystems. Large progress was achieved in understanding root traits associated with P acquisition efficiency i.e. P uptake achieved under low P conditions). Most former studies were performed in controlled environments, and avoided... Full description

Journal Title: Plant and soil 2017-03-01, Vol.412 (1/2), p.115-132
Main Author: Erel, R
Other Authors: Berard, A , Capowiez, L , Doussan, C , Arnal, D , Souche, G , Gavaland, A , Fritz, C , Visser, E.J.W , Salvi, S , Le Marie, C , Hund, A , Hinsinger, P
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
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Publisher: Cham: Springer
ID: ISSN: 0032-079X
Link: https://hal.archives-ouvertes.fr/hal-01604827
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recordid: cdi_hal_primary_oai_HAL_hal_01604827v1
title: Soil type determines how root and rhizosphere traits relate to phosphorus acquisition in field-grown maize genotypes
format: Article
creator:
  • Erel, R
  • Berard, A
  • Capowiez, L
  • Doussan, C
  • Arnal, D
  • Souche, G
  • Gavaland, A
  • Fritz, C
  • Visser, E.J.W
  • Salvi, S
  • Le Marie, C
  • Hund, A
  • Hinsinger, P
subjects:
  • Agricultural production
  • Biomedical and Life Sciences
  • complex mixtures
  • culture de mais
  • Earth Sciences
  • Ecology
  • facteur environnemental
  • Geochemistry
  • génotype
  • ideotype
  • interface sol racine
  • Life Sciences
  • Maize
  • phosphore
  • Phosphorus
  • Phosphorus acquisition
  • Plant Physiology
  • Plant Sciences
  • propriété du sol
  • Regular Article
  • Rhizosphere
  • rhizosphère
  • Root architecture
  • Root morphology
  • Sciences of the Universe
  • Soil Science & Conservation
  • Soils
  • Studies
  • To be checked by Faculty
  • Vegetal Biology
  • Zea mays
ispartof: Plant and soil, 2017-03-01, Vol.412 (1/2), p.115-132
description: Aims: Phosphorus (P) is frequently limiting crop production in agroecosystems. Large progress was achieved in understanding root traits associated with P acquisition efficiency i.e. P uptake achieved under low P conditions). Most former studies were performed in controlled environments, and avoided the complexity of soil-root interactions. This may lead to an oversimplification of the root-soil relations. The aim of the present study was, therefore, to identify the dominant root and rhizosphere-related traits determining in contrasting soil conditions in the field. Methods: Twenty-three maize hybrids were grown at two contrasting P levels of a long-term P-fertilizer trial in two adjacent soil types: alkaline and neutral. Bulk soil, rhizosphere and root parameters were studied in relation to plant P acquisition. Results: Soil type had robust effect on PAE. Hybrids' performance in one soil type was not related to that in the other soil type. In the neutral soil, roots exhibited higher specific root length, higher root/shoot ratio but lower PAE. Best performing hybrids in the neutral soil were characterized by top soil exploration, i.e., greater root surface and topsoil foraging. In contrast, in the alkaline soil, PAE and foraging traits were not correlated, P availability in the rhizosphere was greater than the bulk soil and phosphatase activity was higher, suggesting a 'mining strategy' in that case (i.e. traits that facilitate elevated p availability). Conclusions: These results indicate the key role of environmental factors for roots traits determining high The study highlights the need to consider soil properties when breeding for high as various soil types are likely to require different crop ideotypes.
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 0032-079X
fulltext: no_fulltext
issn:
  • 0032-079X
  • 1573-5036
url: Link


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titleSoil type determines how root and rhizosphere traits relate to phosphorus acquisition in field-grown maize genotypes
creatorErel, R ; Berard, A ; Capowiez, L ; Doussan, C ; Arnal, D ; Souche, G ; Gavaland, A ; Fritz, C ; Visser, E.J.W ; Salvi, S ; Le Marie, C ; Hund, A ; Hinsinger, P
creatorcontribErel, R ; Berard, A ; Capowiez, L ; Doussan, C ; Arnal, D ; Souche, G ; Gavaland, A ; Fritz, C ; Visser, E.J.W ; Salvi, S ; Le Marie, C ; Hund, A ; Hinsinger, P
descriptionAims: Phosphorus (P) is frequently limiting crop production in agroecosystems. Large progress was achieved in understanding root traits associated with P acquisition efficiency i.e. P uptake achieved under low P conditions). Most former studies were performed in controlled environments, and avoided the complexity of soil-root interactions. This may lead to an oversimplification of the root-soil relations. The aim of the present study was, therefore, to identify the dominant root and rhizosphere-related traits determining in contrasting soil conditions in the field. Methods: Twenty-three maize hybrids were grown at two contrasting P levels of a long-term P-fertilizer trial in two adjacent soil types: alkaline and neutral. Bulk soil, rhizosphere and root parameters were studied in relation to plant P acquisition. Results: Soil type had robust effect on PAE. Hybrids' performance in one soil type was not related to that in the other soil type. In the neutral soil, roots exhibited higher specific root length, higher root/shoot ratio but lower PAE. Best performing hybrids in the neutral soil were characterized by top soil exploration, i.e., greater root surface and topsoil foraging. In contrast, in the alkaline soil, PAE and foraging traits were not correlated, P availability in the rhizosphere was greater than the bulk soil and phosphatase activity was higher, suggesting a 'mining strategy' in that case (i.e. traits that facilitate elevated p availability). Conclusions: These results indicate the key role of environmental factors for roots traits determining high The study highlights the need to consider soil properties when breeding for high as various soil types are likely to require different crop ideotypes.
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subjectAgricultural production ; Biomedical and Life Sciences ; complex mixtures ; culture de mais ; Earth Sciences ; Ecology ; facteur environnemental ; Geochemistry ; génotype ; ideotype ; interface sol racine ; Life Sciences ; Maize ; phosphore ; Phosphorus ; Phosphorus acquisition ; Plant Physiology ; Plant Sciences ; propriété du sol ; Regular Article ; Rhizosphere ; rhizosphère ; Root architecture ; Root morphology ; Sciences of the Universe ; Soil Science & Conservation ; Soils ; Studies ; To be checked by Faculty ; Vegetal Biology ; Zea mays
ispartofPlant and soil, 2017-03-01, Vol.412 (1/2), p.115-132
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8Visser, E.J.W
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descriptionAims: Phosphorus (P) is frequently limiting crop production in agroecosystems. Large progress was achieved in understanding root traits associated with P acquisition efficiency i.e. P uptake achieved under low P conditions). Most former studies were performed in controlled environments, and avoided the complexity of soil-root interactions. This may lead to an oversimplification of the root-soil relations. The aim of the present study was, therefore, to identify the dominant root and rhizosphere-related traits determining in contrasting soil conditions in the field. Methods: Twenty-three maize hybrids were grown at two contrasting P levels of a long-term P-fertilizer trial in two adjacent soil types: alkaline and neutral. Bulk soil, rhizosphere and root parameters were studied in relation to plant P acquisition. Results: Soil type had robust effect on PAE. Hybrids' performance in one soil type was not related to that in the other soil type. In the neutral soil, roots exhibited higher specific root length, higher root/shoot ratio but lower PAE. Best performing hybrids in the neutral soil were characterized by top soil exploration, i.e., greater root surface and topsoil foraging. In contrast, in the alkaline soil, PAE and foraging traits were not correlated, P availability in the rhizosphere was greater than the bulk soil and phosphatase activity was higher, suggesting a 'mining strategy' in that case (i.e. traits that facilitate elevated p availability). Conclusions: These results indicate the key role of environmental factors for roots traits determining high The study highlights the need to consider soil properties when breeding for high as various soil types are likely to require different crop ideotypes.
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5Ecology
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titleSoil type determines how root and rhizosphere traits relate to phosphorus acquisition in field-grown maize genotypes
authorErel, R ; Berard, A ; Capowiez, L ; Doussan, C ; Arnal, D ; Souche, G ; Gavaland, A ; Fritz, C ; Visser, E.J.W ; Salvi, S ; Le Marie, C ; Hund, A ; Hinsinger, P
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1Berard, A
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4Arnal, D
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atitleSoil type determines how root and rhizosphere traits relate to phosphorus acquisition in field-grown maize genotypes
jtitlePlant and soil
stitlePlant Soil
date2017-03-01
risdate2017
volume412
issue1/2
spage115
epage132
pages115-132
issn0032-079X
eissn1573-5036
abstractAims: Phosphorus (P) is frequently limiting crop production in agroecosystems. Large progress was achieved in understanding root traits associated with P acquisition efficiency i.e. P uptake achieved under low P conditions). Most former studies were performed in controlled environments, and avoided the complexity of soil-root interactions. This may lead to an oversimplification of the root-soil relations. The aim of the present study was, therefore, to identify the dominant root and rhizosphere-related traits determining in contrasting soil conditions in the field. Methods: Twenty-three maize hybrids were grown at two contrasting P levels of a long-term P-fertilizer trial in two adjacent soil types: alkaline and neutral. Bulk soil, rhizosphere and root parameters were studied in relation to plant P acquisition. Results: Soil type had robust effect on PAE. Hybrids' performance in one soil type was not related to that in the other soil type. In the neutral soil, roots exhibited higher specific root length, higher root/shoot ratio but lower PAE. Best performing hybrids in the neutral soil were characterized by top soil exploration, i.e., greater root surface and topsoil foraging. In contrast, in the alkaline soil, PAE and foraging traits were not correlated, P availability in the rhizosphere was greater than the bulk soil and phosphatase activity was higher, suggesting a 'mining strategy' in that case (i.e. traits that facilitate elevated p availability). Conclusions: These results indicate the key role of environmental factors for roots traits determining high The study highlights the need to consider soil properties when breeding for high as various soil types are likely to require different crop ideotypes.
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