Johannes [dot] Rousk [at] biol [dot] lu [dot] se
Publikationer (hämtat ur Lunds universitets publikationsdatabas)
- Bacterial growth and respiration responses upon rewetting dry forest soils: Impact of drought-legacy
- Grazing effects on microbial community composition, growth and nutrient cycling in salt marsh and sand dune grasslands
- The Cyanobacterial Role in the Resistance of Feather Mosses to Decomposition-Toward a New Hypothesis
- Activity of temperate grassland plants and symbiotic fungi during the winter - implications for community structure and carbon cycling in a changing climate
- Archaeal abundance across a pH gradient in an arable soil and its relationship with bacterial and fungal growth rates.
- Biochar-mediated changes in soil quality and plant growth in a three year field trial
- Comparative Toxicity of Nanoparticulate CuO and ZnO to Soil Bacterial Communities
- Fungal and bacterial growth following the application of slurry and anaerobic digestate of livestock manure to temperate pasture soils
- Mineralization of low molecular weight carbon substrates in soil solution under laboratory and field conditions
- N-2 Fixation in Feather Mosses is a Sensitive Indicator of N Deposition in Boreal Forests
- Nutrient dynamics, microbial growth and weed emergence in biochar amended soil are influenced by time since application and reapplication rate
- Temperature adaptation of bacterial communities in experimentally warmed forest soils
- Bacterial pH-optima for growth track soil pH, but are higher than expected at low pH
- Bacterial salt tolerance is unrelated to soil salinity across an arid agroecosystem salinity gradient
- Effects of soil frost on growth, composition and respiration of the soil microbial decomposer community
- Fungal and bacterial growth responses to N fertilization and pH in the 150-year 'Park Grass' UK grassland experiment.
- Fungal and bacterial recolonisation of acid and alkaline forest soils following artificial heat treatments
- Growth of saprotrophic fungi and bacteria in soil.
- Lack of Correlation between Turnover of Low-Molecular-Weight Dissolved Organic Carbon and Differences in Microbial Community Composition or Growth across a Soil pH Gradient
- Microbial growth rate measurements reveal that land-use abandonment promotes a fungal dominance of SOM decomposition in grazed Mediterranean ecosystems
- Turnover of low molecular weight dissolved organic carbon does not correlate with differences in microbial community composition or growth across a soil pH gradient.
- Abundance, production and stabilization of microbial biomass under conventional and reduced tillage
- Considering fungal:bacterial dominance in soils - Methods, controls, and ecosystem implications
- Drying-Rewetting Cycles Affect Fungal and Bacterial Growth Differently in an Arable Soil
- Investigating the mechanisms for the opposing pH relationships of fungal and bacterial growth in soil
- Loss of low molecular weight dissolved organic carbon (DOC) and nitrogen (DON) in H2O and 0.5 M K2SO4 soil extracts
- Soil bacterial and fungal communities across a pH gradient in an arable soil.
- The microbial PLFA composition as affected by pH in an arable soil
- Adaptation of soil microbial communities to temperature: comparison of fungi and bacteria in a laboratory experiment
- Contrasting Short-Term Antibiotic Effects on Respiration and Bacterial Growth Compromises the Validity of the Selective Respiratory Inhibition Technique to Distinguish Fungi and Bacteria.
- Contrasting Soil pH Effects on Fungal and Bacterial Growth Suggest Functional Redundancy in Carbon Mineralization
- Contrasting Soil pH Effects on Fungal and Bacterial Growth Suggests Functional Redundancy in Carbon Mineralisation.
- Growth measurements of saprotrophic fungi and bacteria reveal differences between canopy and forest floor soils
- Growth measurements of saprotrophic fungi and bacteria reveal differences between canopy and forest ﬂoor soils
- On the Ecology of Saprotrophic Fungi and Bacteria in Soil: Biotic and Abiotic Control of Growth Rates
- Temperature adaptation of soil bacterial communities along an Antarctic climate gradient: predicting responses to climate warming