Terminplanung kommende Semester und Vortragsarchiv BayCEER Kolloquium
The world's soils are the largest terrestrial reservoir of organic carbon (C). Feedbacks between soil organic C and atmospheric CO2 will determine the future trajectory of climate change. However, predictions are largely uncertain because we still lack fundamental knowledge of the complex interplay between plants and microorganisms and its influence on C turnover. Most terrestrial plants live in symbiosis with mycorrhizal fungi. Previous work suggests that on a global scale soil C stocks are linked to the distribution of arbuscular mycorrhizal (AM) or ectomycorrhizal (ECM) plants. To date, it is not clear whether there is a causal relationship between mycorrhizal type and soil C storage. Answering this key question requires novel concepts that consider the mechanistic link between short-term C fluxes from plants to mycorrhizal fungi and C storage as an emerging ecosystem property. In my presentation, I will give an overview of ongoing and future research on the dynamics of C input by mycorrhizal fungi to soil, their effects on C turnover and their implications for C storage in ecosystems dominated by AM or ECM trees.
Soil structure, water, and organic matter – responses to different land management systems
Iron mineral dynamics modulate organic carbon cycling in Iceland wetland soils
Führung | "Kolonialpflanzen: Weihnachtsgebäck und Wintergewürz" - Führung zusammen mit dem Industriemuseum BT e.V."
Ökumenische Andacht zum Advent (ESG & KHG) mit dem Swahili Chor Bayreuth
Führung | "Fortuna botanica: Glück bringende Pflanzen"