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Microbial symbioses and host nutrition

Research output: Contribution in Book/Report/Proceedings - With ISBN/ISSNChapter

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Standard

Microbial symbioses and host nutrition. / Donkersley, Philip; Robinson, Sam; Duetsch, Ella K; Gibbons, Alistair T .

Microbiomes of Soils, Plants and Animals. ed. / Rachael E Antwis; Xavier A Harrison; Michael J Cox. Cambridge : Cambridge University Press, 2020. p. 78-97.

Research output: Contribution in Book/Report/Proceedings - With ISBN/ISSNChapter

Harvard

Donkersley, P, Robinson, S, Duetsch, EK & Gibbons, AT 2020, Microbial symbioses and host nutrition. in RE Antwis, XA Harrison & MJ Cox (eds), Microbiomes of Soils, Plants and Animals. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, pp. 78-97. https://doi.org/10.1017/9781108654418.005

APA

Donkersley, P., Robinson, S., Duetsch, E. K., & Gibbons, A. T. (2020). Microbial symbioses and host nutrition. In R. E. Antwis, X. A. Harrison, & M. J. Cox (Eds.), Microbiomes of Soils, Plants and Animals (pp. 78-97). Cambridge University Press. https://doi.org/10.1017/9781108654418.005

Vancouver

Donkersley P, Robinson S, Duetsch EK, Gibbons AT. Microbial symbioses and host nutrition. In Antwis RE, Harrison XA, Cox MJ, editors, Microbiomes of Soils, Plants and Animals. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. 2020. p. 78-97 https://doi.org/10.1017/9781108654418.005

Author

Donkersley, Philip ; Robinson, Sam ; Duetsch, Ella K ; Gibbons, Alistair T . / Microbial symbioses and host nutrition. Microbiomes of Soils, Plants and Animals. editor / Rachael E Antwis ; Xavier A Harrison ; Michael J Cox. Cambridge : Cambridge University Press, 2020. pp. 78-97

Bibtex

@inbook{97e4d71f6c494f6aae1944324f03680f,
title = "Microbial symbioses and host nutrition",
abstract = "All multicellular organisms, be they heterotroph or autotroph, saprophyte or detritivore, herbivore or carnivore, harbour a distinct microbiome that is adapted to aid the flow of nutrients to its host. Often these symbioses have a long evolutionary history. This microbially mediated release of nutrients has implications for host health at the organismal scale, as well as environmental turnover and regulation of nutrient cycles on the global scale. Classic examples of plant–soil nutrient dynamics include symbiotic nitrogen fixation by rhizobia and Frankia spp. in leguminous and non-leguminous species, respectively, and the mycorrhizal symbioses that facilitate the release of phosphorous for plants by fungi in return for carbon produced via photosynthesis. A number of invertebrate–microbe symbioses have also been studied in detail, including aphids and nutrient-fixing symbionts, fungal gardens of leafcutter ants and termites, and honeybees and pollen digestion. We provide an overview of these here, in addition to the interactions between gut microbes and nutrition in vertebrates, particularly humans and agriculturally important species.",
author = "Philip Donkersley and Sam Robinson and Duetsch, {Ella K} and Gibbons, {Alistair T}",
year = "2020",
month = mar,
day = "31",
doi = "10.1017/9781108654418.005",
language = "English",
pages = "78--97",
editor = "Antwis, {Rachael E } and Harrison, {Xavier A} and Cox, {Michael J}",
booktitle = "Microbiomes of Soils, Plants and Animals",
publisher = "Cambridge University Press",

}

RIS

TY - CHAP

T1 - Microbial symbioses and host nutrition

AU - Donkersley, Philip

AU - Robinson, Sam

AU - Duetsch, Ella K

AU - Gibbons, Alistair T

PY - 2020/3/31

Y1 - 2020/3/31

N2 - All multicellular organisms, be they heterotroph or autotroph, saprophyte or detritivore, herbivore or carnivore, harbour a distinct microbiome that is adapted to aid the flow of nutrients to its host. Often these symbioses have a long evolutionary history. This microbially mediated release of nutrients has implications for host health at the organismal scale, as well as environmental turnover and regulation of nutrient cycles on the global scale. Classic examples of plant–soil nutrient dynamics include symbiotic nitrogen fixation by rhizobia and Frankia spp. in leguminous and non-leguminous species, respectively, and the mycorrhizal symbioses that facilitate the release of phosphorous for plants by fungi in return for carbon produced via photosynthesis. A number of invertebrate–microbe symbioses have also been studied in detail, including aphids and nutrient-fixing symbionts, fungal gardens of leafcutter ants and termites, and honeybees and pollen digestion. We provide an overview of these here, in addition to the interactions between gut microbes and nutrition in vertebrates, particularly humans and agriculturally important species.

AB - All multicellular organisms, be they heterotroph or autotroph, saprophyte or detritivore, herbivore or carnivore, harbour a distinct microbiome that is adapted to aid the flow of nutrients to its host. Often these symbioses have a long evolutionary history. This microbially mediated release of nutrients has implications for host health at the organismal scale, as well as environmental turnover and regulation of nutrient cycles on the global scale. Classic examples of plant–soil nutrient dynamics include symbiotic nitrogen fixation by rhizobia and Frankia spp. in leguminous and non-leguminous species, respectively, and the mycorrhizal symbioses that facilitate the release of phosphorous for plants by fungi in return for carbon produced via photosynthesis. A number of invertebrate–microbe symbioses have also been studied in detail, including aphids and nutrient-fixing symbionts, fungal gardens of leafcutter ants and termites, and honeybees and pollen digestion. We provide an overview of these here, in addition to the interactions between gut microbes and nutrition in vertebrates, particularly humans and agriculturally important species.

U2 - 10.1017/9781108654418.005

DO - 10.1017/9781108654418.005

M3 - Chapter

SP - 78

EP - 97

BT - Microbiomes of Soils, Plants and Animals

A2 - Antwis, Rachael E

A2 - Harrison, Xavier A

A2 - Cox, Michael J

PB - Cambridge University Press

CY - Cambridge

ER -