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Root-emitted volatile organic compounds: can they mediate belowground plant-plant interactions?

Background Aboveground, plants release volatile organic compounds (VOCs) that act as chemical signals between neighbouring plants. It is now well documented that VOCs emitted by the roots in the plant rhizosphere also play important ecological roles in the soil ecosystem, notably in plant defence be... Full description

Journal Title: Plant and soil 2016-05-01, Vol.402 (1/2), p.1-26
Main Author: Delory, Benjamin M
Other Authors: Delaplace, Pierre , Fauconnier, Marie-Laure , du Jardin, Patrick
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Publisher: Cham: Springer
ID: ISSN: 0032-079X
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recordid: cdi_liege_orbi_v2_oai_orbi_ulg_ac_be_2268_193213
title: Root-emitted volatile organic compounds: can they mediate belowground plant-plant interactions?
format: Article
creator:
  • Delory, Benjamin M
  • Delaplace, Pierre
  • Fauconnier, Marie-Laure
  • du Jardin, Patrick
subjects:
  • atira
  • Biologie végétale (sciences végétales
  • Biologie végétale (sciences végétales, sylviculture, mycologie...)
  • biology
  • Biomedical and Life Sciences
  • Chemical ecology
  • core
  • Corn
  • Ecology
  • Ecosystems Research
  • forestry
  • Health aspects
  • Herbivores
  • Infestation
  • keywords
  • Life Sciences
  • MARSCHNER REVIEW
  • mycologie
  • mycology
  • Observations
  • Phytobiology (plant sciences
  • Phytobiology (plant sciences, forestry, mycology...)
  • Plant
  • Plant biochemistry
  • Plant biology
  • Plant interaction
  • Plant Physiology
  • Plant root volatile emission
  • Plant roots
  • Plant Sciences
  • plant signalling
  • Plant-plant signalling
  • Plant-soil relationships
  • Plants
  • pure
  • Rhizosphere
  • Root
  • root interactions
  • Root-root interactions
  • Sciences du vivant
  • Soil microorganisms
  • Soil plant interactions
  • Soil Science & Conservation
  • sylviculture
  • Trophic relationships
  • VOCs
  • Volatile organic compounds
  • Volatile organic compounds (VOCs)
ispartof: Plant and soil, 2016-05-01, Vol.402 (1/2), p.1-26
description: Background Aboveground, plants release volatile organic compounds (VOCs) that act as chemical signals between neighbouring plants. It is now well documented that VOCs emitted by the roots in the plant rhizosphere also play important ecological roles in the soil ecosystem, notably in plant defence because they are involved in interactions between plants, phytophagous pests and organisms of the third trophic level. The roles played by root-emitted VOCs in between- and withinplant signalling, however, are still poorly documented in the scientific literature. Scope Given that (1) plants release volatile cues mediating plant-plant interactions aboveground, (2) roots can detect the chemical signals originating from their neighbours, and (3) roots release VOCs involved in biotic interactions belowground, the aim of this paper is to discuss the roles of VOCs in between- and within-plant signalling belowground. We also highlight the technical challenges associated with the analysis of root-emitted VOCs and the design of experiments targeting volatile-mediated root-root interactions. Conclusions We conclude that root-root interactions mediated by volatile cues deserve more research attention and that both the analytical tools and methods developed to study the ecological roles played by VOCs in interplant signalling aboveground can be adapted to focus on the roles played by root-emitted VOCs in between- and within-plant signalling.
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 0032-079X
fulltext: no_fulltext
issn:
  • 0032-079X
  • 1573-5036
  • 1573-5036
url: Link


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titleRoot-emitted volatile organic compounds: can they mediate belowground plant-plant interactions?
creatorDelory, Benjamin M ; Delaplace, Pierre ; Fauconnier, Marie-Laure ; du Jardin, Patrick
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descriptionBackground Aboveground, plants release volatile organic compounds (VOCs) that act as chemical signals between neighbouring plants. It is now well documented that VOCs emitted by the roots in the plant rhizosphere also play important ecological roles in the soil ecosystem, notably in plant defence because they are involved in interactions between plants, phytophagous pests and organisms of the third trophic level. The roles played by root-emitted VOCs in between- and withinplant signalling, however, are still poorly documented in the scientific literature. Scope Given that (1) plants release volatile cues mediating plant-plant interactions aboveground, (2) roots can detect the chemical signals originating from their neighbours, and (3) roots release VOCs involved in biotic interactions belowground, the aim of this paper is to discuss the roles of VOCs in between- and within-plant signalling belowground. We also highlight the technical challenges associated with the analysis of root-emitted VOCs and the design of experiments targeting volatile-mediated root-root interactions. Conclusions We conclude that root-root interactions mediated by volatile cues deserve more research attention and that both the analytical tools and methods developed to study the ecological roles played by VOCs in interplant signalling aboveground can be adapted to focus on the roles played by root-emitted VOCs in between- and within-plant signalling.
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subjectatira ; Biologie végétale (sciences végétales ; Biologie végétale (sciences végétales, sylviculture, mycologie...) ; biology ; Biomedical and Life Sciences ; Chemical ecology ; core ; Corn ; Ecology ; Ecosystems Research ; forestry ; Health aspects ; Herbivores ; Infestation ; keywords ; Life Sciences ; MARSCHNER REVIEW ; mycologie ; mycology ; Observations ; Phytobiology (plant sciences ; Phytobiology (plant sciences, forestry, mycology...) ; Plant ; Plant biochemistry ; Plant biology ; Plant interaction ; Plant Physiology ; Plant root volatile emission ; Plant roots ; Plant Sciences ; plant signalling ; Plant-plant signalling ; Plant-soil relationships ; Plants ; pure ; Rhizosphere ; Root ; root interactions ; Root-root interactions ; Sciences du vivant ; Soil microorganisms ; Soil plant interactions ; Soil Science & Conservation ; sylviculture ; Trophic relationships ; VOCs ; Volatile organic compounds ; Volatile organic compounds (VOCs)
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descriptionBackground Aboveground, plants release volatile organic compounds (VOCs) that act as chemical signals between neighbouring plants. It is now well documented that VOCs emitted by the roots in the plant rhizosphere also play important ecological roles in the soil ecosystem, notably in plant defence because they are involved in interactions between plants, phytophagous pests and organisms of the third trophic level. The roles played by root-emitted VOCs in between- and withinplant signalling, however, are still poorly documented in the scientific literature. Scope Given that (1) plants release volatile cues mediating plant-plant interactions aboveground, (2) roots can detect the chemical signals originating from their neighbours, and (3) roots release VOCs involved in biotic interactions belowground, the aim of this paper is to discuss the roles of VOCs in between- and within-plant signalling belowground. We also highlight the technical challenges associated with the analysis of root-emitted VOCs and the design of experiments targeting volatile-mediated root-root interactions. Conclusions We conclude that root-root interactions mediated by volatile cues deserve more research attention and that both the analytical tools and methods developed to study the ecological roles played by VOCs in interplant signalling aboveground can be adapted to focus on the roles played by root-emitted VOCs in between- and within-plant signalling.
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abstractBackground Aboveground, plants release volatile organic compounds (VOCs) that act as chemical signals between neighbouring plants. It is now well documented that VOCs emitted by the roots in the plant rhizosphere also play important ecological roles in the soil ecosystem, notably in plant defence because they are involved in interactions between plants, phytophagous pests and organisms of the third trophic level. The roles played by root-emitted VOCs in between- and withinplant signalling, however, are still poorly documented in the scientific literature. Scope Given that (1) plants release volatile cues mediating plant-plant interactions aboveground, (2) roots can detect the chemical signals originating from their neighbours, and (3) roots release VOCs involved in biotic interactions belowground, the aim of this paper is to discuss the roles of VOCs in between- and within-plant signalling belowground. We also highlight the technical challenges associated with the analysis of root-emitted VOCs and the design of experiments targeting volatile-mediated root-root interactions. Conclusions We conclude that root-root interactions mediated by volatile cues deserve more research attention and that both the analytical tools and methods developed to study the ecological roles played by VOCs in interplant signalling aboveground can be adapted to focus on the roles played by root-emitted VOCs in between- and within-plant signalling.
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doi10.1007/s11104-016-2823-3
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