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United States Department of Agriculture

Agricultural Research Service

Related Topics

Research Project: Function of Arbuscular Mycorrhizal Fungi in Organic and Conventional Agriculture

Location: Molecular Characterization of Foodborne Pathogens

Publications (Clicking on the reprint icon Reprint Icon will take you to the publication reprint.)

Fungal nutrient allocation in common mycelia networks is regulated by the carbon source strength of individual host plants - (Peer Reviewed Journal)
(23-Mar-14)
Production of AM fungus colonized seedlings under organic management; suitablity of hydrolyzed fish vs. blood meal as options for N addition - (Peer Reviewed Journal)
Douds, D.D., Lee, J., Mitchell, R., Ziegler-Ulsh, C. 2013. Production of AM fungus colonized seedlings under organic management; suitablity of hydrolyzed fish vs. blood meal as options for N addition. Biological Agriculture and Horticulture. DOI: org/10.1080/01448765.2013.819296.
Utilization of inoculum of AM fungi produced on-farm for the production of Capsicum annuum: a summary of 7 years of field trials on a conventional vegetable farm - (Peer Reviewed Journal)
Douds, D.D., Lee, J., Rogers, L., Lohman, M.E., Pinzon, N., Ganser, S. 2012. Utilization of inoculum of AM fungi produced on-farm for the production of Capsicum annuum: a summary of 7 years of field trials on a conventional vegetable farm. Biological Agriculture and Horticulture. 28:129-145.
Carbon availability for the fungus triggers nitrogen uptake and transport in the arbuscular mycorrhizal symbiosis - (Peer Reviewed Journal)
Fellbaum, C., Gachomo, E.W., Beesetty, Y., Choudhari, S., Strahan, G.D., Pfeffer, P., Kiers, T., Bucking, H. 2012. Carbon availability for the fungus triggers nitrogen uptake and transport in the arbuscular mycorrhizal symbiosis. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences. Available: http://www.pnas.org/content/early/2012/01/27/1118650109.full.pdf+html.
Last Modified: 4/21/2014
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