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succession and progress of the forest recovery is essential (Wang et al. , 2006). This paper reports the status of soil nematode communities during the natural regeneration after deforestation in the subtropical broad-leaved forest of Ailao Mountains National Nature Reserve in southwestern China. We

In: Nematology

Nematology , 2005, Vol. 7(1), 5-9 In vitro culturing of the predatory soil nematode Clarkus papillatus Kimberley A. S ALINAS 1 , ∗ and James K OTC ON 2 1 US EPA Gulf Ecology Division, 1 Sabine Island Drive, Gulf Breeze, FL 32561, USA 2 West Virginia University, Morgantown, WV 26506

In: Nematology

improving root development (Arf et al. , 1999). Table 1 Characterisation of the agricultural plots in the 4 years before experimental planting. Soil nematodes are organisms that quickly respond to changes in the environment and can be useful ecological indicators of environmental

In: Nematology
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SECONDARY SUCCESSIONAL STAGES OF SOIL NEMATODES IN CAMBISOLS OF SOUTH BOHEMIA BY L. HÁN � L Institute of Soil Biology, Academy of Sciences of the Czech Republic, Na sádkách 7, 370 05 � eské Bud � jovice, Czech Republic The secondary succession of soil nematode communities from cultivated field

In: Nematologica

universal. Soil nematodes are useful indicators of environmental conditions (Bongers, 1990; Ferris et al ., 2001) due to their known taxonomy and trophic roles (Gupta & Yeates, 1997). Nematodes exhibit many biological features (ubiquity, abundance, permeable cuticles, species richness, and easy sampling

In: Nematology

, arthropods, earthworms and other soil invertebrates. Soil nematodes have been used as bio-indicators of various kinds of natural and anthropogenic disturbances to soils, including disturbances caused by hurricanes, wildfires, solarisation, the addition of mineral or organic fertilisers, cultivation, and

In: Nematology

Assessment, 2005; Seppelt et al ., 2011; Burkhard et al ., 2012). Therefore, practical application of the diversity-weighted abundance should be assessed and may promote the use of soil nematodes as ecological indicators. Researchers usually choose a reference, also known as a control, to assess the soil

In: Nematology

surrounding soil there are large numbers of soil organisms such as bacteria, fungi and soil animals, including soil nematodes. Although the trees play a key role in determining soil nematode composition via both above- and below-ground resource-based mechanisms and by modifying soil conditions (Keith et al

In: Nematology

et al. , 2011; Lehmann et al. , 2011; Oladele et al. , 2019c), while studies on soil faunal response, e.g. , nematodes, are scarce. Soil nematodes are one of the most densely populated mesofauna with about five trophic groups occupying consumer levels within the soil food web (Biederman

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In: Nematology

soil nematode community plays a central role in soil ecosystem function, as nematodes of different trophic groups regulate the populations of different components of the soil biota (Neher, 2001, 2010). Thanks to their almost global ubiquity and abundance in soils, nematodes are an important driver and

In: Nematology