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Sabine Ravnskov

Three-Way Interactions between Plants, Microbes, and Arthropods (PMA): Impacts, Mechanisms, and Prospects for Sustainable Plant Protection

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  • Maria J. Pozo, Department of Soil Microbiology and Symbiotic Systems, Estacion Experimental del Zaidin, Spain
  • Benedicte Riber Albrectsen, Umeå University, Sweden
  • Eduardo R. Bejarano, Instituto de Hortofruticultura Subtropical y Mediterranea "La Mayora", Universidad de Malaga-Consejo Superior de Investigaciones Cientificas Malaga, Spain
  • Eduardo de la Pena, Department of Biology, Faculty of Sciences, Ghent University, Belgium
  • Salvador Herrero, Department of Genetics and ERI-Biotemed Universitat de Valencia, Spain
  • Ainhoa Martinez-Medina, Spain
  • Victoria Pastor, Department of Agrofood Sciences and Natural Environment, Universitat Jaume I, Castello, Spain
  • Sabine Ravnskov
  • Mary Williams
  • ,
  • Arjen Biere, Department of Terrestrial Ecology, Netherlands Institute of Ecology (NIOO-KNAW), 6700 AB Wageningen, Netherlands., Netherlands

plantcell;32/7/tpc.120.tt0720/FIG1F1fig1 Three-way Interactions between Plants, Microbes, and Arthropods (PMA): Impacts, Mechanisms, and Prospects for Sustainable Plant Protection (By Maria J. Pozo, Benedicte R. Albrectsen, Eduardo R. Bejarano, Eduardo de la Peña, Salva Herrero, Ainhoa Martinez-Medina, Victoria Pastor, Sabine Ravnskov, Mary Williams and Arjen Biere)Plants constantly interact with numerous of organisms and the outcome of these interactions determines plant health and growth. In other words, the phenotype of a plant is not only the result of the plant's interaction with abiotic conditions, but also of multiple interactions in the living environment surrounding the plant, the phytobiome. In this Teaching Tool, we have focused on interactions between plants, microbes and arthropods (PMA). The organism groups that contribute to PMA interactions are presented as well as types of interactions between them, along with multiple examples of simple and more complex PMA interactions. The underlying mechanisms of plant responses are described in detail as well as the evolutionary aspects of PMA interactions. Finally, the use of PMA interactions for crop protection in sustainable plant production that supports the UN Sustainable Development Goals for 2030 is proposed.(Posted July 6, 2020)Click HERE to access Teaching Tool ComponentsRECOMMENDED CITATION STYLE: Pozo, M.J., Albrectsen, B.R., Bejarano, E.R., de la Peña, E., Herrero, S., Martinez-Medina, A., Pastor, V., Ravnskov, S., Williams, M., and Biere, A. (July NN, 2020). Three-way interactions between plants, microbes, and arthropods (PMA): Impacts, mechanisms, and prospects for sustainable plant protection. Teaching Tools in Plant Biology: Lecture Notes. The Plant Cell (online), doi/10.1105/tpc.120.tt0720.

Original languageEnglish
JournalThe Plant Cell
Volume32
Issue7
Number of pages11
ISSN1040-4651
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - Jul 2020

    Research areas

  • Animals, Arthropods/microbiology, Biological Control Agents, Biological Evolution, Crops, Agricultural, Herbivory, Plant Physiological Phenomena, Plants/microbiology, Pollination

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