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Multi-symbiotic systems : functional implications of the coexistence of grass - endophyte and legume - rhizobia symbioses

Colaborador(es): García Parisi, Pablo Adrián | Lattanzi, Fernando Alfredo | Grimoldi, Agustín Alberto | Omacini, Marina.
ISSN: 0030-1299.Tipo de material: Artículos y capítulos. Recurso electrónico.Tema(s): TRIFOLIUM REPENS | TRIFOLIUM | SYMBIOSIS | RHIZOBIUM LEGUMINOSARUM | RHIZOBACTERIUM | PRIMARY PRODUCTION | POACEAE | NODULATION | NITROGEN FIXATION | NEOTYPHODIUM OCCULTANS | LOLIUM MULTIFLORUM | LOLIUM | INOCULATION | GROWTH RESPONSE | FUNGUS | ENDOPHYTE | DESMODIUM | COEXISTENCE | Recursos en línea: Haga clic para acceso en línea | LINK AL EDITOR En: Oikos vol.124, no.5 (2015), p.553-560Resumen: The coexistence of symbionts with different functional roles in co-occurring plants is highly probable in terrestrial ecosystems. Analyses of how plants and microbes interact above- and belowground in multi-symbiotic systems are key to understand community structure and ecosystem functioning. We performed an outdoor experiment in mesocosms to investigate the consequences of the interaction of a provider belowground symbiont of legumes [nitrogen-fixing bacteria] and a protector aerial fungal symbiont of grasses [Epichloio{cyrillic} endophyte] on nitrogen dynamics and aboveground net primary productivity. Four plants of Trifolium repens [Trifolium, a perennial legume] either inoculated or not with Rhizobium leguminosarum, grew surrounded by 16 plants of Lolium multiflorum [Lolium, an annual grass], with either low or high levels of the endophyte Neotyphodium occultans. After five months, we quantified the number of nodules in Trifolium roots, shoot biomass of both plant species, and the contribution of atmospheric nitrogen fixation vs. soil nitrogen uptake to above ground nitrogen in each plant species. The endophyte increased grass biomass production [+ 16 percent], and nitrogen uptake from the soil - the main source for the grass. Further, it reduced the nodulation of neighbour Trifolium plants [-50 percent]. Notably, due to a compensatory increase in nitrogen fixation per nodule, this reduced neither its atmospheric nitrogen fixation - the main source of nitrogen for the legume - nor its biomass production, both of which were doubled by rhizobial inoculation. In consequence, the total amount of nitrogen in aboveground biomass and aboveground productivity were greatest in mesocosms with both symbionts [i.e. high rhizobia + high endophyte]. These results show that, in spite of the deleterious effect of the endophyte on the establishment of the rhizobia-legume symbiosis, the coexistence of these symbionts, leading to additive effects on nitrogen capture and aboveground productivity, can generate complementarity on the functioning of multi-symbiotic systems.
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The coexistence of symbionts with different functional roles in co-occurring plants is highly probable in terrestrial ecosystems. Analyses of how plants and microbes interact above- and belowground in multi-symbiotic systems are key to understand community structure and ecosystem functioning. We performed an outdoor experiment in mesocosms to investigate the consequences of the interaction of a provider belowground symbiont of legumes [nitrogen-fixing bacteria] and a protector aerial fungal symbiont of grasses [Epichloio{cyrillic} endophyte] on nitrogen dynamics and aboveground net primary productivity. Four plants of Trifolium repens [Trifolium, a perennial legume] either inoculated or not with Rhizobium leguminosarum, grew surrounded by 16 plants of Lolium multiflorum [Lolium, an annual grass], with either low or high levels of the endophyte Neotyphodium occultans. After five months, we quantified the number of nodules in Trifolium roots, shoot biomass of both plant species, and the contribution of atmospheric nitrogen fixation vs. soil nitrogen uptake to above ground nitrogen in each plant species. The endophyte increased grass biomass production [+ 16 percent], and nitrogen uptake from the soil - the main source for the grass. Further, it reduced the nodulation of neighbour Trifolium plants [-50 percent]. Notably, due to a compensatory increase in nitrogen fixation per nodule, this reduced neither its atmospheric nitrogen fixation - the main source of nitrogen for the legume - nor its biomass production, both of which were doubled by rhizobial inoculation. In consequence, the total amount of nitrogen in aboveground biomass and aboveground productivity were greatest in mesocosms with both symbionts [i.e. high rhizobia + high endophyte]. These results show that, in spite of the deleterious effect of the endophyte on the establishment of the rhizobia-legume symbiosis, the coexistence of these symbionts, leading to additive effects on nitrogen capture and aboveground productivity, can generate complementarity on the functioning of multi-symbiotic systems.

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