Changes in the structure of actinomycete populations in the rhizosphere of vicia sativa species

It is a known fact that species of legumes improve the soil they are grown on, but at the same time, they produce the so-called rhizosphere effect or rhizodeposit that has a selective effect on the microorganisms which are considered "fertility effectors" for soil. From the three studied a...

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Bibliographic Details
Main Authors: Pasca Marinel
Cojocariu Luminita
Horablaga Marinel
Bordean Despina-Maria
Nica Dragos
Filimon Nicoleta
Gergen Iosif
Borozan Aurica Breica
Format: Article
Published: 2012
Series:Review on agriculture and rural development 1 No. 1
Kulcsszavak:Növénytan, Rhizoszféra, Termőföld, Talaj, Növény és talaj kapcsolata, Edaphosféra, Talaj - termékenység
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Online Access:http://acta.bibl.u-szeged.hu/55209
Description
Summary:It is a known fact that species of legumes improve the soil they are grown on, but at the same time, they produce the so-called rhizosphere effect or rhizodeposit that has a selective effect on the microorganisms which are considered "fertility effectors" for soil. From the three studied area the highest number of actinomycetes was found in edaphosphere and the lowest number in the area influenced by roots. Among the few factors under research for the purpose of this paper, humus and potassium were observed to have the strongest impact on this group. Humidity is a factor that could change the competition between soil microorganisms and plants in the soil for N and it could affect the stability of aggregates.
Physical Description:352-357
ISSN:2063-4803