Experts and Doctors on soil in United States

Summary

Locale: United States
Topic: soil

Top Publications

  1. Ferrell J, Vencill W. Flumioxazin soil persistence and mineralization in laboratory experiments. J Agric Food Chem. 2003;51:4719-21 pubmed
    ..2% after 64 days) than in the Greenville soil (2.0% after 64 days). From these data, it was concluded that microbes were the most influential factor concerning the degradation of flumioxazin. ..
  2. Corwin D. Field-scale monitoring of the long-term impact and sustainability of drainage water reuse on the west side of California's San Joaquin Valley. J Environ Monit. 2012;14:1576-96 pubmed publisher
    ..Long-term sustainability of drainage water reuse was supported by the results, but once application of irrigation water was terminated, the field quickly returned to its original saline-sodic condition. ..
  3. Liu W, Gan J. Determination of enantiomers of synthetic pyrethroids in water by solid phase microextraction - enantioselective gas chromatography. J Agric Food Chem. 2004;52:736-41 pubmed
    ..The concentrations detected by SPME-GC were substantially smaller than those determined following solvent extraction, suggesting that SPME-enantioselective GC analysis selectively measured the dissolved fraction. ..
  4. Osman S, Peeters Z, La Duc M, Mancinelli R, Ehrenfreund P, Venkateswaran K. Effect of shadowing on survival of bacteria under conditions simulating the Martian atmosphere and UV radiation. Appl Environ Microbiol. 2008;74:959-70 pubmed
    ..The survival of soil-associated wild-type spores under Martian conditions could have repercussions for forward contamination of extraterrestrial environments, especially Mars. ..
  5. Grace J, Harrison S, Damschen E. Local richness along gradients in the Siskiyou herb flora: R. H. Whittaker revisited. Ecology. 2011;92:108-20 pubmed
    ..We find that regional pool size, combined with a modest number of other interacting abiotic and biotic factors, explains most of the variation in local herb richness in the Siskiyou biodiversity hotspot. ..
  6. Card M, Chin Y, Lee L, Khan B. Prediction and experimental evaluation of soil sorption by natural hormones and hormone mimics. J Agric Food Chem. 2012;60:1480-7 pubmed publisher
  7. Bovard B, Curtis P, Vogel C, Su H, Schmid H. Environmental controls on sap flow in a northern hardwood forest. Tree Physiol. 2005;25:31-8 pubmed
    ..We conclude that species-specific responses to PAR, D and soil water content are key elements to understanding current and future water fluxes in this ecosystem. ..
  8. Querejeta J, Estrada Medina H, Allen M, Jiménez Osornio J. Water source partitioning among trees growing on shallow karst soils in a seasonally dry tropical climate. Oecologia. 2007;152:26-36 pubmed
    ..Water storage in subsurface soil-filled cavities and in the porous limestone bedrock is apparently sufficient to sustain adult evergreen trees throughout the pronounced dry season...
  9. Ibekwe A, Grieve C, Yang C. Survival of Escherichia coli O157:H7 in soil and on lettuce after soil fumigation. Can J Microbiol. 2007;53:623-35 pubmed
    ..This provides a very significant pathway for pathogen recontamination in the environment. ..

More Information

Publications204 found, 100 shown here

  1. Spokas K, Koskinen W, Baker J, Reicosky D. Impacts of woodchip biochar additions on greenhouse gas production and sorption/degradation of two herbicides in a Minnesota soil. Chemosphere. 2009;77:574-81 pubmed publisher
    ..The recalcitrance of the biochar suggests that it could be a viable carbon sequestration strategy, and might provide substantial net greenhouse gas benefits if the reductions in N(2)O production are lasting. ..
  2. de Koff J, Lee B, Dungan R, Santini J. Effect of compost-, sand-, or gypsum-amended waste foundry sands on turfgrass yield and nutrient content. J Environ Qual. 2010;39:375-83 pubmed publisher
    ..99) and tall fescue (r = 0.95). A compost blend containing 40% WFS was determined to be the optimal amendment for the reuse of WFS because it incorporated the greatest possible amount of WFS without major reduction in turfgrass growth...
  3. Bagchi S, Ritchie M. Introduced grazers can restrict potential soil carbon sequestration through impacts on plant community composition. Ecol Lett. 2010;13:959-68 pubmed publisher
    ..Our results suggest that while accounting for direct impacts (stocking density) is a major step, managing indirect impacts on vegetation composition are equally important in influencing soil C sequestration in grazing ecosystems. ..
  4. Luo L, Yates S, Ashworth D. Predicting methyl iodide emission, soil concentration, and pest control in a two-dimensional chamber system. J Environ Qual. 2011;40:109-17 pubmed
  5. Jacobson K, Kuech T, Pedersen J. Attachment of pathogenic prion protein to model oxide surfaces. Environ Sci Technol. 2013;47:6925-34 pubmed publisher
    ..Our findings suggest that prions would tend to associate with positively charged mineral surfaces in soils (e.g., iron and aluminum oxides). ..
  6. Corwin D, Lesch S, Oster J, Kaffka S. Short-term sustainability of drainage water reuse: spatio-temporal impacts on soil chemical properties. J Environ Qual. 2008;37:S8-S24 pubmed publisher
    ..6 m of soil; salinity and Na from the top 1.2 m, but primarily from 0 to 0.6 m; and Mo from the top 1.2 m. Short-term sustainability of drainage water reuse is supported by the results...
  7. Shoults Wilson W, Reinsch B, Tsyusko O, Bertsch P, Lowry G, Unrine J. Effect of silver nanoparticle surface coating on bioaccumulation and reproductive toxicity in earthworms (Eisenia fetida). Nanotoxicology. 2011;5:432-44 pubmed publisher
    ..No differences were observed in Ag accumulation or toxicity between earthworms exposed to Ag NPs with polyvinylpyrrolidone or oleic acid coatings. ..
  8. Dillaway D, Kruger E. Leaf respiratory acclimation to climate: comparisons among boreal and temperate tree species along a latitudinal transect. Tree Physiol. 2011;31:1114-27 pubmed publisher
    ..Based on this construct, an empirical model relying on R(d) estimates from leaf photosynthesis and nitrogen concentration explained 55% of the observed E(o) variation...
  9. Schloss P, Larget B, Handelsman J. Integration of microbial ecology and statistics: a test to compare gene libraries. Appl Environ Microbiol. 2004;70:5485-92 pubmed
  10. Krauss K, Young P, Chambers J, Doyle T, Twilley R. Sap flow characteristics of neotropical mangroves in flooded and drained soils. Tree Physiol. 2007;27:775-83 pubmed
  11. Monshausen G, Gilroy S. The exploring root--root growth responses to local environmental conditions. Curr Opin Plant Biol. 2009;12:766-72 pubmed publisher
  12. Powell B, Dai Z, Zavarin M, Zhao P, Kersting A. Stabilization of plutonium nano-colloids by epitaxial distortion on mineral surfaces. Environ Sci Technol. 2011;45:2698-703 pubmed publisher
    ..This finding provides new insight for understanding how molecular-scale behavior at the mineral-water interface may facilitate transport of plutonium at the field scale...
  13. Rittenhouse J, Rice P, Spokas K, Koskinen W. Assessing biochar's ability to reduce bioavailability of aminocyclopyrachlor in soils. Environ Pollut. 2014;189:92-7 pubmed publisher
    ..13 × 10(5) kg ha(-1)-7.27 × 10(5) kg ha(-1)). ..
  14. Rose K, Graham R, Parker D. Water source utilization by Pinus jeffreyi and Arctostaphylos patula on thin soils over bedrock. Oecologia. 2003;134:46-54 pubmed
    ..Water held within bedrock was essential for meeting plant transpirational requirements over the summer drought...
  15. Fay P, Carlisle J, Knapp A, Blair J, Collins S. Productivity responses to altered rainfall patterns in a C4-dominated grassland. Oecologia. 2003;137:245-51 pubmed
  16. Anderson G, Caldwell K, Beuchat L, Williams P. Interaction of a free-living soil nematode, Caenorhabditis elegans, with surrogates of foodborne pathogenic bacteria. J Food Prot. 2003;66:1543-9 pubmed
    ..The results of this study suggest that C. elegans and perhaps other free-living nematodes are potential vectors for both gram-positive and gram-negative bacteria, including foodborne pathogens in soil. ..
  17. Arancon N, Edwards C, Bierman P, Welch C, Metzger J. Influences of vermicomposts on field strawberries: 1. effects on growth and yields. Bioresour Technol. 2004;93:145-53 pubmed
  18. Fimmen R, Trouts T, Richter D, Vasudevan D. Improved speciation of dissolved organic nitrogen in natural waters: amide hydrolysis with fluorescence derivatization. J Environ Sci (China). 2008;20:1273-80 pubmed
    ..The above method, coupled with standard inorganic-N analyses, allows for enhanced resolution of dissolved organic nitrogen (DON) speciation in natural waters. ..
  19. Rao L, Allen E. Combined effects of precipitation and nitrogen deposition on native and invasive winter annual production in California deserts. Oecologia. 2010;162:1035-46 pubmed publisher
    ..In total, our results indicate that areas of high N deposition will be susceptible to grass invasion, particularly in wet years, potentially reducing native species cover and increasing the risk of fire. ..
  20. Phillips R, Finzi A, Bernhardt E. Enhanced root exudation induces microbial feedbacks to N cycling in a pine forest under long-term CO2 fumigation. Ecol Lett. 2011;14:187-94 pubmed publisher
    ..To the extent that increases in exudation also stimulate SOM decomposition, such changes may prevent soil C accumulation in forest ecosystems. ..
  21. Perakis S, Sinkhorn E. Biogeochemistry of a temperate forest nitrogen gradient. Ecology. 2011;92:1481-91 pubmed
  22. Sharpley A, Beegle D, Bolster C, Good L, Joern B, Ketterings Q, et al. Phosphorus indices: why we need to take stock of how we are doing. J Environ Qual. 2012;41:1711-9 pubmed publisher
  23. Coolon J, Jones K, Todd T, Blair J, Herman M. Long-term nitrogen amendment alters the diversity and assemblage of soil bacterial communities in tallgrass prairie. PLoS ONE. 2013;8:e67884 pubmed publisher
    ..Our results show that soil nitrogen enrichment can significantly alter bacterial community diversity, structure, and individual taxa abundance, which have important implications for both managed and natural grassland ecosystems. ..
  24. Ueland M, Blanes L, Taudte R, Stuart B, Cole N, Willis P, et al. Capillary-driven microfluidic paper-based analytical devices for lab on a chip screening of explosive residues in soil. J Chromatogr A. 2016;1436:28-33 pubmed publisher
    ..4 and 5.6ng with recoveries ranging from 53-82% from the paper chad, and 12-40% from soil. This method provides a robust and simple extraction method for rapid identification of explosives in complex soil samples. ..
  25. Crago J, Xu E, Kupsco A, Jia F, Mehinto A, Lao W, et al. Trophic transfer and effects of DDT in male hornyhead turbot (Pleuronichthys verticalis) from Palos Verdes Superfund site, CA (USA) and comparisons to field monitoring. Environ Pollut. 2016;213:940-948 pubmed publisher
    ..In contrast, treatment with ?DDT alone for 28 days mimicked in vivo biological effects of DDTs in PV fish, but did not correspond to liver concentrations or in vitro bioactivities. ..
  26. Hanson P, Todd D, Amthor J. A six-year study of sapling and large-tree growth and mortality responses to natural and induced variability in precipitation and throughfall. Tree Physiol. 2001;21:345-58 pubmed
    ..These field growth data indicate that differences in seasonal patterns of rainfall within and between years have greater impacts on growth than percentage changes in rainfall applied to all rainfall events. ..
  27. Antonious G, Snyder J, Patel G. Pyrethrins and piperonyl butoxide residues on potato leaves and in soil under field conditions. J Environ Sci Health B. 2001;36:261-71 pubmed
    ..The first spray resulted in mean initial deposits of 0.18, 0.40, and 0.99 microg.g(-1) potato leaves for Py-I, Py-II, and PBO, respectively. Residues in soil were higher in compost treatments compared to no mulch treatments. ..
  28. Bond Lamberty B, Gower S, Ahl D, Thornton P. Reimplementation of the Biome-BGC model to simulate successional change. Tree Physiol. 2005;25:413-24 pubmed
    ..We discuss the strengths and limitations of Biome-BGC for this application, and note areas in which further work is necessary for reliable simulation of boreal biogeochemical cycling at a landscape scale. ..
  29. Vu J, Allen L. Growth at elevated CO(2) delays the adverse effects of drought stress on leaf photosynthesis of the C(4) sugarcane. J Plant Physiol. 2009;166:107-16 pubmed publisher
  30. Smith J, Hasiotis S, Kraus M, Woody D. Transient dwarfism of soil fauna during the Paleocene-Eocene Thermal Maximum. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 2009;106:17655-60 pubmed publisher
    ..We retrodict also that soil fauna across the Permian-Triassic and Triassic-Jurassic boundary events show significant size decreases because of similar forcing mechanisms driven by rapid global warming. ..
  31. Shepherd M, Singh R, Kim J, Jiang X. Effect of heat-shock treatment on the survival of Escherichia coli O157:H7 and Salmonellaenterica Typhimurium in dairy manure co-composted with vegetable wastes under field conditions. Bioresour Technol. 2010;101:5407-13 pubmed publisher
    ..Analysis of covariance revealed that the heat-shock treatment may have induced cross-resistance to desiccation, allowing extended survival of HS E. coli O157:H7 and Salmonella at the surface of the compost heaps during the summer. ..
  32. Cheesman A, Turner B, Inglett P, Reddy K. Phosphorus transformations during decomposition of wetland macrophytes. Environ Sci Technol. 2010;44:9265-71 pubmed publisher
    ..These conclusions have important implications for our ability to predict the nature, stability, and rates of P sequestration in wetlands in response to changes in nutrient loading. ..
  33. Winston R, Dorsey J, Hunt W. Quantifying volume reduction and peak flow mitigation for three bioretention cells in clay soils in northeast Ohio. Sci Total Environ. 2016;553:83-95 pubmed publisher
  34. Malecki Brown L, White J, Reddy K. Soil biogeochemical characteristics influenced by alum application in a municipal wastewater treatment wetland. J Environ Qual. 2007;36:1904-13 pubmed
    ..Microbial activity was also suppressed in the surface soil of alum-treated mesocosms. This research suggests alum may significantly affect the biogeochemistry of treatment wetlands and needs further investigation. ..
  35. Achmon Y, Harrold D, Claypool J, Stapleton J, VanderGheynst J, Simmons C. Assessment of tomato and wine processing solid wastes as soil amendments for biosolarization. Waste Manag. 2016;48:156-164 pubmed publisher
    ..Red wine grape pomace was generally less suitable for biosolarization due to significantly lower soil temperature elevations, reduced acidification relative to the other pomaces and induction of methanogenesis in the soil. ..
  36. Yang J, Liu Z, Wan X, Zheng G, Yang J, Zhang H, et al. Interaction between sulfur and lead in toxicity, iron plaque formation and lead accumulation in rice plant. Ecotoxicol Environ Saf. 2016;128:206-12 pubmed publisher
    ..However, excessive S supply could effectively decrease Pb availability in soils and reduce Pb accumulation in rice plants. ..
  37. van Groenigen K, Osenberg C, Terrer C, Carrillo Y, Dijkstra F, Heath J, et al. Faster turnover of new soil carbon inputs under increased atmospheric CO2. Glob Chang Biol. 2017;23:4420-4429 pubmed publisher
  38. Kang S, Xing B. Phenanthrene sorption to sequentially extracted soil humic acids and humins. Environ Sci Technol. 2005;39:134-40 pubmed
    ..In addition, polarity of humic substances seems to mainly regulate the magnitude of phenanthrene sorption rather than structure. ..
  39. Ewel J, Bigelow S. Tree species identity and interactions with neighbors determine nutrient leaching in model tropical forests. Oecologia. 2011;167:1127-40 pubmed publisher
    ..Even unrealistically simple multi-life-form mimics of tropical forest can safeguard a site's nutrient capital if careful attention is paid to species' characteristics and temporal changes in interspecific interactions...
  40. Figueroa Diva R, Vasudevan D, Mackay A. Trends in soil sorption coefficients within common antimicrobial families. Chemosphere. 2010;79:786-93 pubmed publisher
  41. Mangan S, Herre E, Bever J. Specificity between Neotropical tree seedlings and their fungal mutualists leads to plant-soil feedback. Ecology. 2010;91:2594-603 pubmed
    ..Our experiments suggest that interactions between tropical trees and their associated AMF are species-specific and that these interactions may shape both tree and AMF communities through plant-soil feedback...
  42. Shukla A, SHUKLA S, Annable M, Hodges A. Volume reduction outweighs biogeochemical processes in controlling phosphorus treatment in aged detention systems. J Contam Hydrol. 2017;203:9-17 pubmed publisher
  43. Gilliam F, Somerville C, Lyttle N, Adams M. Factors influencing spatial variability in nitrogen processing in nitrogen-saturated soils. ScientificWorldJournal. 2001;1 Suppl 2:505-13 pubmed
    ..We hypothesize that nitrifier populations in such soil are being inhibited by a combination of low Ca to Al ratios in mineral soil and allelopathic interactions with mycorrhizae of ericaceous species in the herbaceous layer. ..
  44. Rudrappa T, Bonsall J, Gallagher J, Seliskar D, Bais H. Root-secreted allelochemical in the noxious weed Phragmites australis deploys a reactive oxygen species response and microtubule assembly disruption to execute rhizotoxicity. J Chem Ecol. 2007;33:1898-918 pubmed
    ..australis's rhizosphere and its inhibitory effects against A. thaliana in the soil. In addition, gallic acid demonstrated an inhibitory effect on Spartina alterniflora, one of the salt marsh species it successfully invades. ..
  45. Coolon J, Jones K, Todd T, Carr B, Herman M. Caenorhabditis elegans genomic response to soil bacteria predicts environment-specific genetic effects on life history traits. PLoS Genet. 2009;5:e1000503 pubmed publisher
  46. Holdo R. Revisiting the two-layer hypothesis: coexistence of alternative functional rooting strategies in savannas. PLoS ONE. 2013;8:e69625 pubmed publisher
  47. Young J, Freeman A, Bruce R, Williams D, Maruya K. Comparing the mutagenicity of toxaphene after aging in anoxic soils and accumulating in fish. Ecotoxicol Environ Saf. 2009;72:162-72 pubmed publisher
  48. Ficklin D, Stewart I, Maurer E. Climate change impacts on streamflow and subbasin-scale hydrology in the Upper Colorado River Basin. PLoS ONE. 2013;8:e71297 pubmed publisher
    ..In conclusion, water availability in the UCRB could significantly decline with adverse consequences for water supplies, agriculture, and ecosystem health. ..
  49. Munaretto J, Yonkos L, Aga D. Transformation of ionophore antimicrobials in poultry litter during pilot-scale composting. Environ Pollut. 2016;212:392-400 pubmed publisher
    ..Three transformation products and one metabolite of ionophores were identified in the composted litter using high-resolution liquid chromatography with quadrupole time-of-flight mass spectrometry (LC-QToF/MS). ..
  50. Gough L, Gross K, Cleland E, Clark C, Collins S, Fargione J, et al. Incorporating clonal growth form clarifies the role of plant height in response to nitrogen addition. Oecologia. 2012;169:1053-62 pubmed publisher
    ..Electronic supplementary material The online version of this article (doi:10.1007/s00442-012-2264-5) contains supplementary material, which is available to authorized users. ..
  51. Gough L, Moore J, Shaver G, Simpson R, Johnson D. Above- and belowground responses of Arctic tundra ecosystems to altered soil nutrients and mammalian herbivory. Ecology. 2012;93:1683-94 pubmed
  52. Walsh M, Walsh M, Hewitt A. Energetic residues from field disposal of gun propellants. J Hazard Mater. 2010;173:115-22 pubmed publisher
    ..These tests demonstrate that environmental factors, especially in winter, can play a significant role in the effectiveness of field-expedient disposal of propellants. ..
  53. Brusseau M, Mainhagu J, Morrison C, Carroll K. The vapor-phase multi-stage CMD test for characterizing contaminant mass discharge associated with VOC sources in the vadose zone: Application to three sites in different lifecycle stages of SVE operations. J Contam Hydrol. 2015;179:55-64 pubmed publisher
    ..The CMD values obtained from the tests were used in conjunction with a recently developed vapor-discharge tool to evaluate the impact of the measured CMDs on groundwater quality. ..
  54. García Gomez H, Izquieta Rojano S, Aguillaume L, González Fernández I, Valiño F, Elustondo D, et al. Atmospheric deposition of inorganic nitrogen in Spanish forests of Quercus ilex measured with ion-exchange resins and conventional collectors. Environ Pollut. 2016;216:653-661 pubmed publisher
    ..Important methodological recommendations on the IEC method and discussed, compiled and summarized. ..
  55. Gilmour J, Koehler M, Cabrera M, Szajdak L, Moore P. Alum treatment of poultry litter: decomposition and nitrogen dynamics. J Environ Qual. 2004;33:402-5 pubmed
    ..Thus, alum had little effect on decomposition or N dynamics. Results of many of the studies on litter not amended with alum should be applicable to litters amended with alum to reduce P availability. ..
  56. Garten C, Brice D. Belowground fate of (15)N injected into sweetgum trees (Liquidambar styraciflua) at the ORNL FACE Experiment. Rapid Commun Mass Spectrom. 2009;23:3094-100 pubmed publisher
  57. Nguyen K, Ginarte C, Leite L, Santos J, Harakava R. Steinernema brazilense n. sp. (Rhabditida: Steinernematidae), a new entomopathogenic nematode from Mato Grosso, Brazil. J Invertebr Pathol. 2010;103:8-20 pubmed publisher
    ..The new species can be distinguished further from other members of Steinernema glaseri group by characteristics of rDNA of ITS and D2D3 regions...
  58. Antonious G. Distribution of seven heavy metals among hot pepper plant parts. J Environ Sci Health B. 2016;51:309-15 pubmed publisher
    ..Values of the bioaccumulation factor indicated that pepper fruits of plants grown in YW, SS, and CM did not show any tendency to accumulate Pb, Cr, and Ni in their edible fruits. ..
  59. Yates S. Measuring herbicide volatilization from bare soil. Environ Sci Technol. 2006;40:3223-8 pubmed
    ..803 kg/2.56 kg) of the triallate mass was lost from the soil. Significant volatilization of triallate is possible when applied directly to the soil surface without incorporation...
  60. Roberts S, Munson J, Lowney Y, Ruby M. Relative oral bioavailability of arsenic from contaminated soils measured in the cynomolgus monkey. Toxicol Sci. 2007;95:281-8 pubmed
  61. L Starnes D, Padmanabhan P, Sahi S. Effect of P sources on growth, P accumulation and activities of phytase and acid phosphatases in two cultivars of annual ryegrass (Lolium multiflorum L.). Plant Physiol Biochem. 2008;46:580-9 pubmed publisher
  62. Smith C, Booth C, Pedersen J. Fate of prions in soil: a review. J Environ Qual. 2011;40:449-61 pubmed
    ..An improved understanding of the processes affecting the mobility, persistence, and bioaviailability of prions in soil is needed for the management of TSE-contaminated environments. ..
  63. Hamerlynck E, Huxman T, McAuliffe J, Smith S. Carbon isotope discrimination and foliar nutrient status of Larrea tridentata (creosote bush) in contrasting Mojave Desert soils. Oecologia. 2004;138:210-5 pubmed
  64. Cavender J, Vadell E, Landolt J, Stephenson S. New species of small dictyostelids from the Great Smoky Mountains National Park. Mycologia. 2005;97:493-512 pubmed
    ..These species were recovered mostly from acidic soils and at higher elevations. They represent a large group of dictyostelids of small stature (<2 mm total height) on which we are beginning to accumulate more information...
  65. Hernandez J, George S, Rubio L. Molybdenum trafficking for nitrogen fixation. Biochemistry. 2009;48:9711-21 pubmed publisher
    ..Molybdenum biochemistry in A. vinelandii reveals unexpected mechanisms and a new role for iron-sulfur clusters in the sequestration and delivery of molybdenum. ..
  66. Yasunari T, Stohl A, Hayano R, Burkhart J, Eckhardt S, Yasunari T. Cesium-137 deposition and contamination of Japanese soils due to the Fukushima nuclear accident. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 2011;108:19530-4 pubmed publisher
    ..7 and 1.3 PBq, [corrected] respectively.We hope our (137)Cs deposition maps will help to coordinate decontamination efforts and plan regulatory measures in Japan...
  67. Carrino Kyker S, Smemo K, Burke D. The effects of pH change and NO3- pulse on microbial community structure and function: a vernal pool microcosm study. FEMS Microbiol Ecol. 2012;81:660-72 pubmed publisher
    ..The functioning of natural vernal pools, which experience both persistent and short-term environmental change, may thus depend on the type and duration of the change or disturbance...
  68. Pannu M, Toor G, O Connor G, Wilson P. Toxicity and bioaccumulation of biosolids-borne triclosan in food crops. Environ Toxicol Chem. 2012;31:2130-7 pubmed publisher
    ..04-0.1 mg/kg) had BAF values of 0.06 to 0.16. Based on the data, we suggest a conservative first approximate BAF value of 0.4 for risk assessment in plants...
  69. Judy J, Kirby J, McLaughlin M, McNear D, Bertsch P. Symbiosis between nitrogen-fixing bacteria and Medicago truncatula is not significantly affected by silver and silver sulfide nanomaterials. Environ Pollut. 2016;214:731-736 pubmed publisher
    ..We anticipate these findings will provide clarity to regulators and industry regarding potential unintended consequences to terrestrial ecosystems resulting from of the use of Ag ENMs in consumer products. ..
  70. Anderson T, Ritchie M, McNaughton S. Rainfall and soils modify plant community response to grazing in Serengeti National Park. Ecology. 2007;88:1191-201 pubmed
    ..We show that herbivore effects on soil P may be an important and previously unappreciated mechanism by which herbivores influence plant diversity, at least in tropical grasslands. ..
  71. Mendu V, Shearin T, Campbell J, Stork J, Jae J, Crocker M, et al. Global bioenergy potential from high-lignin agricultural residue. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 2012;109:4014-9 pubmed publisher
  72. Schaeffer S, SHARP E, Schimel J, Welker J. Soil-plant N processes in a High Arctic ecosystem, NW Greenland are altered by long-term experimental warming and higher rainfall. Glob Chang Biol. 2013;19:3529-39 pubmed publisher
  73. Kulshrestha P, Giese R, Aga D. Investigating the molecular interactions of oxytetracycline in clay and organic matter: insights on factors affecting its mobility in soil. Environ Sci Technol. 2004;38:4097-105 pubmed
    ..Several mechanisms of interaction of oxytetracycline in clay are proposed based on the adsorption isotherms and the results from X-ray diffraction (XRD) and Fourier transform-infrared (FT-IR) analyses. ..
  74. Kardol P, Cregger M, Campany C, Classen A. Soil ecosystem functioning under climate change: plant species and community effects. Ecology. 2010;91:767-81 pubmed
  75. Tao L, Rouvière P, Cheng Q. A carotenoid synthesis gene cluster from a non-marine Brevundimonas that synthesizes hydroxylated astaxanthin. Gene. 2006;379:101-8 pubmed
    ..The main difference was that the CrtG from B. aurantiaca worked well on canthaxanthin or astaxanthin, but the CrtG from DC263 did not work on either of the ketocarotenoids...
  76. Wang L, Oda Y, Grewal S, Morrison M, Michel F, Yu Z. Persistence of resistance to erythromycin and tetracycline in swine manure during simulated composting and lagoon treatments. Microb Ecol. 2012;63:32-40 pubmed publisher
    ..Correlation analysis showed that most of the AMR gene classes had similar persistence pattern over the course of the treatments, though not all AMR genes were destructed at the same rate during the treatments. ..
  77. Menge D, Hedin L, Pacala S. Nitrogen and phosphorus limitation over long-term ecosystem development in terrestrial ecosystems. PLoS ONE. 2012;7:e42045 pubmed publisher
    ..At all timescales SNF has the capacity to overcome N limitation, so nutrient limitation depends critically on limits to SNF...
  78. Ma Q, Wauchope R, Ma L, Rojas K, Malone R, Ahuja L. Test of the Root Zone Water Quality Model (RZWQM) for predicting runoff of atrazine, alachlor and fenamiphos species from conventional-tillage corn mesoplots. Pest Manag Sci. 2004;60:267-76 pubmed
    ..Pesticide runoff loads were predicted with a similar accuracy. These results indicate that the soil-water mixing model used in RZWQM is a robust predictor of pesticide entrainment and runoff. ..
  79. Lima A, Hofmann A, Reynolds D, Ptacek C, Van Cappellen P, Ottosen L, et al. Environmental Electrokinetics for a sustainable subsurface. Chemosphere. 2017;181:122-133 pubmed publisher
    ..Furthermore, we highlight new EK applications that may come to play a role in the sustainable treatment of the contaminated subsurface. ..
  80. Russo F, Johnson C, Johnson C, McKenzie D, Aiken J, Pedersen J. Pathogenic prion protein is degraded by a manganese oxide mineral found in soils. J Gen Virol. 2009;90:275-80 pubmed publisher
    ..Exposure to 5.6 mg MnO(2) ml(-1) (PrP(TSE) : MnO(2)=1 : 110) decreased PrP(TSE) levels by > or = 4 orders of magnitude. Manganese oxides may contribute to prion degradation in soil environments rich in these minerals. ..
  81. Smesrud J, Benson C, Albright W, Richards J, Wright S, Israel T, et al. Using pilot test data to refine an alternative cover design in northern California. Int J Phytoremediation. 2012;14 Suppl 1:76-93 pubmed
    ..This finding underscores the importance of establishing and maintaining the appropriate vegetation on ET covers in this climate...
  82. Herman J, Sultan S, Horgan Kobelski T, Riggs C. Adaptive transgenerational plasticity in an annual plant: grandparental and parental drought stress enhance performance of seedlings in dry soil. Integr Comp Biol. 2012;52:77-88 pubmed publisher
    ..Possible implications of these environmentally-induced, inherited adaptations are discussed with respect to ecological distribution, persistence under novel stresses, and evolution in natural populations. ..
  83. Willerslev E, Davison J, Moora M, Zobel M, Coissac E, Edwards M, et al. Fifty thousand years of Arctic vegetation and megafaunal diet. Nature. 2014;506:47-51 pubmed publisher
    ..Our analyses indicate that both graminoids and forbs would have featured in megafaunal diets. As such, our findings question the predominance of a Late Quaternary graminoid-dominated Arctic mammoth steppe. ..
  84. Tian G, Cox A, Kumar K, Granato T, O Connor G, Elliott H. Assessment of plant availability and environmental risk of biosolids-phosphorus in a U.S. Midwest Corn-Belt Soil. J Environ Manage. 2016;172:171-6 pubmed publisher
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