Advertisement

Ground Vegetation: Mycoflora

  • Klaus Høiland
  • Hege Bull Jenssen
Part of the Ecological Studies book series (ECOLSTUD, volume 104)

Abstract

The ectomycorrhizal symbiosis is especially important in forests under marginal conditions (Moser 1967), such as unfavorable climate or impeded nutrition or water supply. Changes in the mushroom flora attributed to pollution are reported from, e.g., Germany (Schlechte 1984, 1986; Gulden et al. 1992) and the Netherlands (Arnolds 1985).

Keywords

Treatment Plot Ground Vegetation Ectomycorrhizal Symbiosis Bull Environ Contam Toxicol Boletus Edulis 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

References

  1. Abrahamsen G, Hovland J, Hågvar S (1980) Effects of artificial acid rain on soil organisms and the decomposing of organic matter. In: Hutchingson TC, Havas M (eds) Effects of acid precipitation on terrestrial ecosystems. Plenum Publishing, Toronto, pp 341–362.Google Scholar
  2. Arnolds E (1985) Veranderingen in de nederlandse mycoflora op grond van oude en recente excursieverslagen. Weten meded Konin Neder Natuurhist Ver 167:12–24.Google Scholar
  3. Bååth E, Lundgren B, Söderström B (1979) Effects of artificial rain on microbial activity and biomass. Bull Environ Contam Toxicol 23:737–740.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  4. Dighton J, Mason PA (1985) Mycorrhizal dynamics during forest tree development. In: Moore D, Casselton LA, Wood DA, Frankland JC (eds) Developmental biology of higher fungi. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, London, New York, New Rochelle, Melbourne, Sydney, pp 117–139.Google Scholar
  5. Dighton J, Poskitt JM, Howard DM (1986) Changes in occurrence of basidiomycete fruit bodies during forest stand development: with specific reference to mycorrhizal species. Trans Br Mycol Soc 87:163–171.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  6. Gerson U, Chet I (1981) Are allochthonous and autochthonous soil microorganisms r- and K-selected? Rev Écol Biol Sol 18:285–289.Google Scholar
  7. Gulden G, Høiland K, Bendiksen K, Brandrud TE, Foss BS, Jenssen HB, Laber D (1992) Macromycetes and air pollution. Mycocoenological studies in three oligotrophic spruce forests in Europe. Bibl Mycol 144:1–81.Google Scholar
  8. Heal OW, Ineson P (1984) Carbon and energy flow in terrestrial ecosystems: relevance to microflora. In: Klug MJ, Reddy CA (eds) Current perspectives in microbial biology. Washington, pp 394–404.Google Scholar
  9. Hodges JL, Lehmann EL (1964) Basic concepts of probability and statistics. Holden-Day, San Francisco, London, Amsterdam.Google Scholar
  10. Hovland J, Abrahamsen G, Ogner G (1980) Effects of artificial acid rain on decomposition of spruce needles and on mobilization and leaching of elements. Plant Soil 56:365–378.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  11. Jülich W (1984) Die Nichtblätterpilze, Gallertpilze, und Bauchpilze. In: Gams H (ed) Kleine Kryptogamenflora. (Band IIb/1, Basidiomyceten-1. Teil) Gustav Fischer Verlag, Stuttgart, New York.Google Scholar
  12. Moser M (1967) Die ektotrophen Ernährungsweise an der Waldgrenze. Mitt Forstl Bundes Versuchsanst Wien 75:357–380.Google Scholar
  13. Moser M (1983) Die Röhrlige und Blätterpilze (Polyporales, Boletales, Agaricales, Russulales). In: Gams H (ed) Kleine Kryptogamenflora. (Band IIb/2, Basidiomyceten-2. Teil) Gustav Fischer Verlag, Stuttgart, New York.Google Scholar
  14. Parker RE (1973) Introductory statistics for biology. (The Institute of biology’s studies in biology, no. 43) Edward Arnold, London.Google Scholar
  15. Schlechte G (1984) Struktur und Biomassedynamik der Basidiomyceten-Flora in geschädigten Waldökosystemen am Beispiel eines Fichtenforstes im Hills. Ber Forschungs Waldökosyst Waldsterb 1:131–134.Google Scholar
  16. Schlechte G (1986) Zur Mykorrhizapilzflora in gechädigten Forstbeständen. Z Mykol 52:225–232.Google Scholar
  17. Southwood TRE (1977) Habitat, the templet for ecological strategies? J Anim Ecol 46:337–365CrossRefGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer-Verlag New York, Inc. 1994

Authors and Affiliations

  • Klaus Høiland
    • 1
  • Hege Bull Jenssen
    • 2
  1. 1.Norwegian Institute for Nature ResearchBlindern, OsloNorway
  2. 2.University of OsloTøyen, OsloNorway

Personalised recommendations