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Plant and Soil

, Volume 321, Issue 1–2, pp 189–212 | Cite as

The rhizosphere zoo: An overview of plant-associated communities of microorganisms, including phages, bacteria, archaea, and fungi, and of some of their structuring factors

  • M. Buée
  • W. De Boer
  • F. Martin
  • L. van Overbeek
  • E. Jurkevitch
Review Article

Introduction

Rhizosphere microorganisms have two faces, like Janus the Roman god of gates and doors who symbolizes changes and transitions, from one condition to another. One face looks at the plant root, the other sees the soil. The ears and the nose sense the other gods around and the mouths are wide open, swallowing as much as they can, and as described in Chapter 11, they also are busy talking. These faces may as well represent Hygieia (the Greek god of Health and Hygiene, the prevention of sickness and the continuation of good health) and Morta (the Roman god of death) for rhizosphere microbes can be beneficial, and promote plant growth and well being (Chapter 12) or detrimental, causing plant sickness and death (Chapter 13). It can be argued that many rhizosphere microbes are “neutral”, faceless saprophytes that decompose organic materials, perform mineralization and turnover processes. While most may not directly interact with the plant, their effects on soil biotic and abiotic...

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Copyright information

© Springer Science+Business Media B.V. 2009

Authors and Affiliations

  • M. Buée
    • 1
  • W. De Boer
    • 2
  • F. Martin
    • 1
  • L. van Overbeek
    • 3
  • E. Jurkevitch
    • 4
  1. 1.UMR INRA-UHP, IFR 110, INRA-NancyChampenouxFrance
  2. 2.NIOO-KNAW, Centre for Terrestrial EcologyHeterenThe Netherlands
  3. 3.Plant Research InternationalWageningenThe Netherlands
  4. 4.Faculty of Agriculture, Food and EnvironmentThe Hebrew University of JerusalemRehovotIsrael

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