phyllosphere


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phyllosphere

(ˈfɪləʊˌsfɪə)
n
(Environmental Science) another name for phylloplane
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References in periodicals archive ?
(22.) Heaton JC and K Jones Microbial contamination of fruit and vegetables and the behaviour of enteropathogens in the phyllosphere: A review.
Both Camelina sativa (in phyllosphere) and legumes (in roots) found at the Lake Luokesa site contain nitrogen-fixing bacteria that enriches the soil, thereby facilitating plant adaptation and growth (Hayman 1986; Lovett & Sagar 1978).
In plant tissues, endophytic fungi live in suitable environment with appropriate pH, humidity, and nutrition source, which made it possible to live and propagate and was protected from competition with rhizosphere and phyllosphere microorganisms.
Martirosyan V, Unc A, Miller G, Doniger T, Wachtel C, Steinberger Y (2016) Desert perennial shrubs shape the microbial-community miscellany in laimosphere and phyllosphere space.
Chou, "Indole-3-acetic acid-producing yeasts in the phyllosphere of the carnivorous plant Drosera indica L," PLoS ONE, vol.
In flooded plains, the adherence of Betaproteobacteria representatives to particles can play an important role in their transport from the terrestrial environment to floodwater [47], while the rice phyllosphere is greatly colonized by Alphaproteobacteria class [48].
Vorholt, "Isolation of optically targeted single bacteria by application of fluidic force microscopy to aerobic anoxygenic phototrophs from the phyllosphere," Applied and Environmental Microbiology, vol.
The phyllosphere are leaves and the microbes that dwell on them, which can be quite important to their plant hosts.
Ultraviolet radiation alters maize phyllosphere bacterial diversity.
Sakai, "Yeast nitrogen utilization in the phyllosphere during plant lifespan under regulation of autophagy," Scientific Reports, vol.