Mycorrhizas in South American Anthropic Environments

cic.institucionOrigen Instituto de Botánica Carlos Spegazzini es
cic.isFulltext true es
cic.isPeerReviewed true es
cic.lugarDesarrollo Federal University of Minas Gerais es
cic.lugarDesarrollo Instituto Nacional de Pesquisas da Amazonia es
cic.lugarDesarrollo Empresa Brasileira de Pesquisa Agropecuária es
cic.lugarDesarrollo Empresa de Pesquisa Agropecuária de Minas Gerais es
cic.lugarDesarrollo INTA EEA es
cic.lugarDesarrollo Universidad Nacional de Córdoba es
dc.date.accessioned 2020-02-14T13:05:01Z
dc.date.available 2020-02-14T13:05:01Z
dc.identifier.uri https://digital.cic.gba.gob.ar/handle/11746/10485
dc.title Mycorrhizas in South American Anthropic Environments en
dc.type Parte de libro es
dcterms.abstract The agricultural expansion has leaded to increase the irrigated cropland area and the use of fertilizers, resulting in water degradation, increased energy use, and common pollution. Of particular concern is the increased interest to reduce the environmental impacts of high quantities of water dedicated to irrigation by agricultural activities We are now truly recognizing the importance of sustainable measures in agriculture such as conservation of the vegetation cover and management approach to understand surface and deep soil responses to global change. The agroecology management based on key processes from natural ecosystems can help to solve some agricultural difficulties. Increasing studies on the Arbuscular mycorrhizal fungi (AMF) has showed their importance for soil ecology and studies on their biodiversity have spread in some agro-ecosystems such as corn and soybean monocultures. Therefore, it is needed to deeply study the mycorrhizal functions under global change. In this chapter, we examine the major developments and advances on mycorrhizal fungi based on recent research from South American countries. New reports on the occurrence of mycorrhizas in Amazonian dark earth, as well as the inoculum production of arbuscular mycorrhizal fungi native of soils under native forest covers, have resulted in a more detailed understanding of the soil biology from South America. Reports from Amazonian dark earth or “Terra preta do índio” soil has stimulated the use of biochar worldwide as a soil conditioner that can add value to non-harvested agricultural products and promote plant growth. Few reports from Brazil showed that the addition of inorganic fertilizer, compost and chicken manure resulted in increases in plant cover and plant species richness. In this sense, the biochar/mycorrhizae interactions also can be prioritized for sequestration of carbon in soils to contribute to climate change mitigation. en
dcterms.creator.author Pagano, Marcela C. es
dcterms.creator.author Falcão, Newton es
dcterms.creator.author Weber, Olmar B. es
dcterms.creator.author Correa, Eduardo A. es
dcterms.creator.author Faggioli, Valeria S. es
dcterms.creator.author Grilli, Gabriel es
dcterms.creator.author Covacevich, Fernanda es
dcterms.creator.author Cabello, Marta Noemí es
dcterms.creator.editor Pagano, Marcela A. es
dcterms.creator.editor Lugo, Mónica A. es
dcterms.extent p. 343-365 es
dcterms.identifier.isbn 978-3-030-15228-4 es
dcterms.identifier.other https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-030-15228-4_17 es
dcterms.isPartOf.item Mycorrhizal Fungi in South America es
dcterms.issued 2019-06
dcterms.language Inglés es
dcterms.license Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 4.0 International (BY-NC-SA 4.0) es
dcterms.publisher Springer es
dcterms.subject Crops en
dcterms.subject Arbuscular Mycrorhizal fungi en
dcterms.subject Plant growth en
dcterms.subject.materia Ciencias de las Plantas, Botánica es
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