Morphological traits predict host-tree specialization in wood-inhabiting fungal communities

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dc.contributor.author Purhonen, Jenna
dc.contributor.author Ovaskainen, Otso
dc.contributor.author Halme, Panu
dc.contributor.author Komonen, Atte
dc.contributor.author Huhtinen, Seppo
dc.contributor.author Kotiranta, Heikki
dc.contributor.author Laessoe, Thomas
dc.contributor.author Abrego, Nerea
dc.date.accessioned 2021-02-09T07:46:01Z
dc.date.available 2021-02-09T07:46:01Z
dc.date.issued 2020-08
dc.identifier.citation Purhonen , J , Ovaskainen , O , Halme , P , Komonen , A , Huhtinen , S , Kotiranta , H , Laessoe , T & Abrego , N 2020 , ' Morphological traits predict host-tree specialization in wood-inhabiting fungal communities ' , Fungal Ecology , vol. 46 , 100863 . https://doi.org/10.1016/j.funeco.2019.08.007
dc.identifier.other PURE: 140921840
dc.identifier.other PURE UUID: 3cd07b3f-e85e-4b7e-b0b0-b9af1f9ff454
dc.identifier.other WOS: 000541973100001
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/10138/326193
dc.description.abstract Tree species is one of the most important determinants of wood-inhabiting fungal community composition, yet its relationship with fungal reproductive and dispersal traits remains poorly understood. We studied fungal communities (total of 657 species) inhabiting broadleaved and coniferous dead wood (total of 192 logs) in 12 semi-natural boreal forests. We utilized a trait-based hierarchical joint species distribution model to examine how the relationship between dead wood quality and species occurrence correlates with reproductive and dispersal morphological traits. Broadleaved trees had higher species richness than conifers, due to discomycetoids and pyrenomycetoids specializing in them. Resupinate and pileate species were generally specialized in coniferous dead wood. Fungi inhabiting broadleaved trees had larger and more elongated spores than fungi in conifers. Spore size was larger and spore shape more spherical in species occupying large dead wood units. These results indicate the selective effect of dead wood quality, visible not only in species diversity, but also in reproductive and dispersal traits. (C) 2019 Elsevier Ltd and British Mycological Society. All rights reserved. en
dc.format.extent 8
dc.language.iso eng
dc.relation.ispartof Fungal Ecology
dc.rights cc_by_nc_nd
dc.rights.uri info:eu-repo/semantics/openAccess
dc.subject Broadleaved
dc.subject Coniferous
dc.subject Dead wood
dc.subject Functional trait
dc.subject Fruit body
dc.subject Morphology
dc.subject Specialization
dc.subject Spore
dc.subject Tree species
dc.subject DEAD WOOD
dc.subject DECAYING FUNGI
dc.subject DIVERSITY
dc.subject SPRUCE
dc.subject PATTERNS
dc.subject GRADIENT
dc.subject LOGS
dc.subject DISPERSAL
dc.subject RICHNESS
dc.subject ECOLOGY
dc.subject 1181 Ecology, evolutionary biology
dc.subject 11832 Microbiology and virology
dc.title Morphological traits predict host-tree specialization in wood-inhabiting fungal communities en
dc.type Article
dc.contributor.organization Organismal and Evolutionary Biology Research Programme
dc.contributor.organization Research Centre for Ecological Change
dc.contributor.organization Otso Ovaskainen / Principal Investigator
dc.contributor.organization Department of Agricultural Sciences
dc.contributor.organization Plant Production Sciences
dc.contributor.organization Spatial Foodweb Ecology Group
dc.description.reviewstatus Peer reviewed
dc.relation.doi https://doi.org/10.1016/j.funeco.2019.08.007
dc.relation.issn 1754-5048
dc.rights.accesslevel openAccess
dc.type.version acceptedVersion

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