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Changes in trait and phylogenetic diversity of leaves and absorptive roots from tropical to boreal forests

Aims The stress-dominance hypothesis (SDH) predicts the dominance of environmental filtering under harsh conditions and the dominance of competition in favourable habitats. Here, we aimed to assess the generality of the SDH using both leaf and absorptive root traits and phylogenetic diversity at a l... Full description

Journal Title: Plant and soil 2018, Vol.432 (1/2), p.389-401
Main Author: Wang, Ruili
Other Authors: Wang, Qiufeng , Liu, Congcong , Kou, Liang , Zhao, Ning , Xu, Zhiwei , Zhang, Shuoxin , Yu, Guirui , He, Nianpeng
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Publisher: Cham: Springer
ID: ISSN: 0032-079X
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recordid: cdi_proquest_journals_2104838174
title: Changes in trait and phylogenetic diversity of leaves and absorptive roots from tropical to boreal forests
format: Article
creator:
  • Wang, Ruili
  • Wang, Qiufeng
  • Liu, Congcong
  • Kou, Liang
  • Zhao, Ning
  • Xu, Zhiwei
  • Zhang, Shuoxin
  • Yu, Guirui
  • He, Nianpeng
subjects:
  • Absorptivity
  • Assembly
  • Biological diversity
  • Biomedical and Life Sciences
  • Boreal forests
  • Communities
  • Convergence
  • Divergence
  • Dominance
  • Ecology
  • Economic models
  • Environmental aspects
  • Filtration
  • Forests
  • Leaf area
  • Life Sciences
  • Observations
  • Phylogenetics
  • Phylogeny
  • Plant Physiology
  • Plant Sciences
  • Regular Article
  • Soil conservation
  • Soil fertility
  • Soil Science & Conservation
  • Soil structure
  • Soils
  • Taiga
  • Taigas
  • Tropical forests
ispartof: Plant and soil, 2018, Vol.432 (1/2), p.389-401
description: Aims The stress-dominance hypothesis (SDH) predicts the dominance of environmental filtering under harsh conditions and the dominance of competition in favourable habitats. Here, we aimed to assess the generality of the SDH using both leaf and absorptive root traits and phylogenetic diversity at a large scale. Methods We examined the changes in the trait and phylogenetic diversity of six leaf and absorptive root traits along a soil fertility gradient from tropical to boreal forests. Trait and phylogenetic convergence and divergence were tested by the null model approach. Results Leaf economic traits (i.e. specific leaf area and leaf nitrogen concentration) and root tissue density (RTD) exhibited a coordinated response to soil fertility gradient, shifting from convergence toward species with conservative leaf traits and low RTD under infertile condition to high trait divergence under fertile soil. Similarly, community phylogenetic structure varied from convergence to divergence along the soil fertility gradient. However, variation in other traits was not consistent with the SDH prediction. Conclusions The SDH depends on the trait's ecological role, and RTD is the most consistent root trait with leaf economic traits that reflect community assembly along soil fertility gradient. These results offer a new perspective for understanding complex integration of aboveand belowground assembly processes, and emphasize the importance of incorporating belowground traits and phylogenetic information into community ecology.
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 0032-079X
fulltext: no_fulltext
issn:
  • 0032-079X
  • 1573-5036
url: Link


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titleChanges in trait and phylogenetic diversity of leaves and absorptive roots from tropical to boreal forests
creatorWang, Ruili ; Wang, Qiufeng ; Liu, Congcong ; Kou, Liang ; Zhao, Ning ; Xu, Zhiwei ; Zhang, Shuoxin ; Yu, Guirui ; He, Nianpeng
creatorcontribWang, Ruili ; Wang, Qiufeng ; Liu, Congcong ; Kou, Liang ; Zhao, Ning ; Xu, Zhiwei ; Zhang, Shuoxin ; Yu, Guirui ; He, Nianpeng
descriptionAims The stress-dominance hypothesis (SDH) predicts the dominance of environmental filtering under harsh conditions and the dominance of competition in favourable habitats. Here, we aimed to assess the generality of the SDH using both leaf and absorptive root traits and phylogenetic diversity at a large scale. Methods We examined the changes in the trait and phylogenetic diversity of six leaf and absorptive root traits along a soil fertility gradient from tropical to boreal forests. Trait and phylogenetic convergence and divergence were tested by the null model approach. Results Leaf economic traits (i.e. specific leaf area and leaf nitrogen concentration) and root tissue density (RTD) exhibited a coordinated response to soil fertility gradient, shifting from convergence toward species with conservative leaf traits and low RTD under infertile condition to high trait divergence under fertile soil. Similarly, community phylogenetic structure varied from convergence to divergence along the soil fertility gradient. However, variation in other traits was not consistent with the SDH prediction. Conclusions The SDH depends on the trait's ecological role, and RTD is the most consistent root trait with leaf economic traits that reflect community assembly along soil fertility gradient. These results offer a new perspective for understanding complex integration of aboveand belowground assembly processes, and emphasize the importance of incorporating belowground traits and phylogenetic information into community ecology.
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subjectAbsorptivity ; Assembly ; Biological diversity ; Biomedical and Life Sciences ; Boreal forests ; Communities ; Convergence ; Divergence ; Dominance ; Ecology ; Economic models ; Environmental aspects ; Filtration ; Forests ; Leaf area ; Life Sciences ; Observations ; Phylogenetics ; Phylogeny ; Plant Physiology ; Plant Sciences ; Regular Article ; Soil conservation ; Soil fertility ; Soil Science & Conservation ; Soil structure ; Soils ; Taiga ; Taigas ; Tropical forests
ispartofPlant and soil, 2018, Vol.432 (1/2), p.389-401
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descriptionAims The stress-dominance hypothesis (SDH) predicts the dominance of environmental filtering under harsh conditions and the dominance of competition in favourable habitats. Here, we aimed to assess the generality of the SDH using both leaf and absorptive root traits and phylogenetic diversity at a large scale. Methods We examined the changes in the trait and phylogenetic diversity of six leaf and absorptive root traits along a soil fertility gradient from tropical to boreal forests. Trait and phylogenetic convergence and divergence were tested by the null model approach. Results Leaf economic traits (i.e. specific leaf area and leaf nitrogen concentration) and root tissue density (RTD) exhibited a coordinated response to soil fertility gradient, shifting from convergence toward species with conservative leaf traits and low RTD under infertile condition to high trait divergence under fertile soil. Similarly, community phylogenetic structure varied from convergence to divergence along the soil fertility gradient. However, variation in other traits was not consistent with the SDH prediction. Conclusions The SDH depends on the trait's ecological role, and RTD is the most consistent root trait with leaf economic traits that reflect community assembly along soil fertility gradient. These results offer a new perspective for understanding complex integration of aboveand belowground assembly processes, and emphasize the importance of incorporating belowground traits and phylogenetic information into community ecology.
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titleChanges in trait and phylogenetic diversity of leaves and absorptive roots from tropical to boreal forests
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abstractAims The stress-dominance hypothesis (SDH) predicts the dominance of environmental filtering under harsh conditions and the dominance of competition in favourable habitats. Here, we aimed to assess the generality of the SDH using both leaf and absorptive root traits and phylogenetic diversity at a large scale. Methods We examined the changes in the trait and phylogenetic diversity of six leaf and absorptive root traits along a soil fertility gradient from tropical to boreal forests. Trait and phylogenetic convergence and divergence were tested by the null model approach. Results Leaf economic traits (i.e. specific leaf area and leaf nitrogen concentration) and root tissue density (RTD) exhibited a coordinated response to soil fertility gradient, shifting from convergence toward species with conservative leaf traits and low RTD under infertile condition to high trait divergence under fertile soil. Similarly, community phylogenetic structure varied from convergence to divergence along the soil fertility gradient. However, variation in other traits was not consistent with the SDH prediction. Conclusions The SDH depends on the trait's ecological role, and RTD is the most consistent root trait with leaf economic traits that reflect community assembly along soil fertility gradient. These results offer a new perspective for understanding complex integration of aboveand belowground assembly processes, and emphasize the importance of incorporating belowground traits and phylogenetic information into community ecology.
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