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Jonas Reinhardt : Certain Creatures : Greg Zifcak : Earthen Sea

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Jonas Reinhardt : Certain Creatures : Greg Zifcak : Earthen Sea
Event Information
1090 Wyckoff Ave. Brooklyn NY
From : Thursday, 31 August 2017 20:00
Until : Friday, 01 September 2017 23:45
Seats available:
Unlimited seats
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Event Details


Jonas Reinhardt
(Further Recs, Kranky)


Mycorrhizal networks (also known as common mycorrhizal networks or CMN) are underground hyphal networks created by mycorrhizal fungi that connect individual plants together and transfer water, carbon, nitrogen, and other nutrients and minerals. The formation of these networks is context dependent, and can be influenced by factors such as soil fertility, resource availability, host or myco-symbiont genotype, disturbance and seasonal variation.

Certain Creatures
(SUS, Medical Recs)


Connection to Mycorrhizal networks creates positive feedbacks between adult trees and seedlings of the same species and can disproportionally increase the abundance of a single species, potentially resulting in monodominance. Monodominance occurs where a single tree species accounts for the majority of individuals in a forest stand

Greg Zifcak 
(Limited FBomb, OCN)


Several positive effects of mycorrhizal networks on plants have been reported. These include increase establishment success, higher growth rate and survivorship of seedlings, improved inoculum availability for mycorrhizal infection; transfer of water, carbon, nitrogen and other limiting resources increasing the probability for colonization in less favorable conditions. These benefits have also been identified as the primary drivers of positive interactions and feedbacks between plants and mycorrhizal fungi that influence plant species abundance

Earthen Sea

The flux of nutrients and water through hyphal networks has been proposed to be driven by a source-sink model, where plants growing under conditions of relatively high resource availability (e.g., high light or high nitrogen environments) transfer carbon or nutrients to plants located in less favorable conditions. A common example is the transfer of carbon from plants with leaves located in high light conditions in the forest canopy, to plants located in the shaded understory where light availability limits photosynthesis.

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