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Towards Integrated Understanding of the Rhizosphere Phenomenon as Ecological Driver: Can Rhizoculture Improve Agricultural and Forestry Systems?
Deaa Alwanney, 1 Inmaculada Valverde-Asenjo, 2 Amaya Álvarez-Lafuente, 3 Luis F. Benito-Matías, 3 Xavier Parladé, 4 Sigfredo Ortuño, 1 Marcos Morcillo, 5 Antonio Gascó, 1 Carlos Calderón-Guerrero, 1 Mercedes Méndez, 1 María P. Andrés, 1 José R. Quintana, 2 Cristina Menta, 6 Pilar Pita, 1 Cafer Turkmen, 7 Cristina Pascual, 1 Esperanza Ayuga, 1 Fernando Torrent, 1 José C. Robredo, 1 Pablo Martín-Ortega, 1 Gonzalo Almendros, 8 Eric P. Verrecchia, 1 Luis G. García-Montero, Pablo Manzano, Francisco Mauro, Alvaro Sánchez-Medina, Stefania Pinto, Joan Pera, Luis Gómez, Carlos Colinas
1  University of Lausanne
2  Complutense University of Madrid
3  National Forest Genetic Resources Centre El Serranillo
4  IRTA, Sustainable Plant Protection Centre de Cabrils
5  Micología Forestal Aplicadac – Micofora, Sant Antoni De Vilamajor
6  University of Parma
7  Çanakkale Onsekiz Mart University
8  Spanish National Research Council (CSIC)

Published: 14 September 2017 by Springer Nature in Soil Biological Communities and Ecosystem Resilience
Springer Nature, 10.1007/978-3-319-63336-7_4
Keywords: anthropocentric, climate change, environmental disturbances, Fertilizers, microbiome, MYCORRHIZAE, Resilience, rhizosphere, stock, termites
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