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Soil bacterial networks are less stable under drought than fungal networks

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Soil bacterial networks are less stable under drought than fungal networks. / de Vries, Franciska T.; Griffiths, Rob I.; Bailey, Mark; Craig, Hayley; Girlanda, Mariangela; Gweon, Hyun Soon; Hallin, Sara; Kaisermann, Aurore; Keith, Aidan M.; Kretzschmar, Marina; Lemanceau, Philippe; Lumini, Erica; Mason, Kelly E.; Oliver, Anna; Ostle, Nick; Prosser, James I.; Thion, Cecile; Thomson, Bruce; Bardgett, Richard D.

In: Nature Communications, Vol. 9, 3033, 02.08.2018.

Research output: Contribution to journalJournal article

Harvard

de Vries, FT, Griffiths, RI, Bailey, M, Craig, H, Girlanda, M, Gweon, HS, Hallin, S, Kaisermann, A, Keith, AM, Kretzschmar, M, Lemanceau, P, Lumini, E, Mason, KE, Oliver, A, Ostle, N, Prosser, JI, Thion, C, Thomson, B & Bardgett, RD 2018, 'Soil bacterial networks are less stable under drought than fungal networks', Nature Communications, vol. 9, 3033. https://doi.org/10.1038/s41467-018-05516-7

APA

de Vries, F. T., Griffiths, R. I., Bailey, M., Craig, H., Girlanda, M., Gweon, H. S., Hallin, S., Kaisermann, A., Keith, A. M., Kretzschmar, M., Lemanceau, P., Lumini, E., Mason, K. E., Oliver, A., Ostle, N., Prosser, J. I., Thion, C., Thomson, B., & Bardgett, R. D. (2018). Soil bacterial networks are less stable under drought than fungal networks. Nature Communications, 9, [3033]. https://doi.org/10.1038/s41467-018-05516-7

Vancouver

de Vries FT, Griffiths RI, Bailey M, Craig H, Girlanda M, Gweon HS et al. Soil bacterial networks are less stable under drought than fungal networks. Nature Communications. 2018 Aug 2;9. 3033. https://doi.org/10.1038/s41467-018-05516-7

Author

de Vries, Franciska T. ; Griffiths, Rob I. ; Bailey, Mark ; Craig, Hayley ; Girlanda, Mariangela ; Gweon, Hyun Soon ; Hallin, Sara ; Kaisermann, Aurore ; Keith, Aidan M. ; Kretzschmar, Marina ; Lemanceau, Philippe ; Lumini, Erica ; Mason, Kelly E. ; Oliver, Anna ; Ostle, Nick ; Prosser, James I. ; Thion, Cecile ; Thomson, Bruce ; Bardgett, Richard D. / Soil bacterial networks are less stable under drought than fungal networks. In: Nature Communications. 2018 ; Vol. 9.

Bibtex

@article{7522d16d16a14ca8adecd9d8bf042c38,
title = "Soil bacterial networks are less stable under drought than fungal networks",
abstract = "Soil microbial communities play a crucial role in ecosystem functioning, but it is unknown how co-occurrence networks within these communities respond to disturbances such as climate extremes. This represents an important knowledge gap because changes in microbial networks could have implications for their functioning and vulnerability to future disturbances. Here, we show in grassland mesocosms that drought promotes destabilising properties in soil bacterial, but not fungal, co-occurrence networks, and that changes in bacterial communities link more strongly to soil functioning during recovery than do changes in fungal communities. Moreover, we reveal that drought has a prolonged effect on bacterial communities and their co-occurrence networks via changes in vegetation composition and resultant reductions in soil moisture. Our results provide new insight in the mechanisms through which drought alters soil microbial communities with potential long-term consequences, including future plant community composition and the ability of aboveground and belowground communities to withstand future disturbances.",
keywords = "16S RIBOSOMAL-RNA, ILLUMINA SEQUENCING PLATFORM, AMMONIA-OXIDIZING ARCHAEA, CLIMATE-CHANGE, FOOD WEBS, MICROBIAL COMMUNITIES, PLANT COMMUNITY, STABILITY, GRASSLAND, RESPONSES",
author = "{de Vries}, {Franciska T.} and Griffiths, {Rob I.} and Mark Bailey and Hayley Craig and Mariangela Girlanda and Gweon, {Hyun Soon} and Sara Hallin and Aurore Kaisermann and Keith, {Aidan M.} and Marina Kretzschmar and Philippe Lemanceau and Erica Lumini and Mason, {Kelly E.} and Anna Oliver and Nick Ostle and Prosser, {James I.} and Cecile Thion and Bruce Thomson and Bardgett, {Richard D.}",
year = "2018",
month = aug
day = "2",
doi = "10.1038/s41467-018-05516-7",
language = "English",
volume = "9",
journal = "Nature Communications",
issn = "2041-1723",
publisher = "Nature Publishing Group",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Soil bacterial networks are less stable under drought than fungal networks

AU - de Vries, Franciska T.

AU - Griffiths, Rob I.

AU - Bailey, Mark

AU - Craig, Hayley

AU - Girlanda, Mariangela

AU - Gweon, Hyun Soon

AU - Hallin, Sara

AU - Kaisermann, Aurore

AU - Keith, Aidan M.

AU - Kretzschmar, Marina

AU - Lemanceau, Philippe

AU - Lumini, Erica

AU - Mason, Kelly E.

AU - Oliver, Anna

AU - Ostle, Nick

AU - Prosser, James I.

AU - Thion, Cecile

AU - Thomson, Bruce

AU - Bardgett, Richard D.

PY - 2018/8/2

Y1 - 2018/8/2

N2 - Soil microbial communities play a crucial role in ecosystem functioning, but it is unknown how co-occurrence networks within these communities respond to disturbances such as climate extremes. This represents an important knowledge gap because changes in microbial networks could have implications for their functioning and vulnerability to future disturbances. Here, we show in grassland mesocosms that drought promotes destabilising properties in soil bacterial, but not fungal, co-occurrence networks, and that changes in bacterial communities link more strongly to soil functioning during recovery than do changes in fungal communities. Moreover, we reveal that drought has a prolonged effect on bacterial communities and their co-occurrence networks via changes in vegetation composition and resultant reductions in soil moisture. Our results provide new insight in the mechanisms through which drought alters soil microbial communities with potential long-term consequences, including future plant community composition and the ability of aboveground and belowground communities to withstand future disturbances.

AB - Soil microbial communities play a crucial role in ecosystem functioning, but it is unknown how co-occurrence networks within these communities respond to disturbances such as climate extremes. This represents an important knowledge gap because changes in microbial networks could have implications for their functioning and vulnerability to future disturbances. Here, we show in grassland mesocosms that drought promotes destabilising properties in soil bacterial, but not fungal, co-occurrence networks, and that changes in bacterial communities link more strongly to soil functioning during recovery than do changes in fungal communities. Moreover, we reveal that drought has a prolonged effect on bacterial communities and their co-occurrence networks via changes in vegetation composition and resultant reductions in soil moisture. Our results provide new insight in the mechanisms through which drought alters soil microbial communities with potential long-term consequences, including future plant community composition and the ability of aboveground and belowground communities to withstand future disturbances.

KW - 16S RIBOSOMAL-RNA

KW - ILLUMINA SEQUENCING PLATFORM

KW - AMMONIA-OXIDIZING ARCHAEA

KW - CLIMATE-CHANGE

KW - FOOD WEBS

KW - MICROBIAL COMMUNITIES

KW - PLANT COMMUNITY

KW - STABILITY

KW - GRASSLAND

KW - RESPONSES

U2 - 10.1038/s41467-018-05516-7

DO - 10.1038/s41467-018-05516-7

M3 - Journal article

VL - 9

JO - Nature Communications

JF - Nature Communications

SN - 2041-1723

M1 - 3033

ER -