His main research concerns Botany, Ecology, Scots pine, Sporocarp and Mycorrhiza. Many of his research projects under Botany are closely connected to Cenococcum geophilum with Cenococcum geophilum, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. His study in Chronosequence, Species richness, Ecosystem, Community and Biodiversity is carried out as part of his studies in Ecology.
His Chronosequence research integrates issues from Plant litter and Taiga. His Taiga study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Species evenness, Organic matter, Boreal, Soil organic matter and Carbon cycle. In the subject of general Mycorrhiza, his work in Suillus bovinus is often linked to Mycelium, thereby combining diverse domains of study.
Anders Dahlberg focuses on Ecology, Botany, Biodiversity, Taiga and Scots pine. His work on Picea abies and Sporocarp is typically connected to Mycorrhiza, Suillus variegatus and Ectomycorrhiza as part of general Botany study, connecting several disciplines of science. His Biodiversity research incorporates themes from Agroforestry, Lichen, Logging and Coarse woody debris.
He works mostly in the field of Taiga, limiting it down to concerns involving Abundance and, occasionally, Internal transcribed spacer. The various areas that Anders Dahlberg examines in his Scots pine study include Woody plant, Common species, Agronomy and Clearcutting. His Agronomy course of study focuses on Humus and Plant litter and Ecosystem.
Anders Dahlberg mainly focuses on Ecology, Biodiversity, Habitat, Agroforestry and Threatened species. All of his Ecology and Nutrient cycle, Topsoil, Carbon sink, Decomposer and Carbon cycle investigations are sub-components of the entire Ecology study. While the research belongs to areas of Nutrient cycle, Anders Dahlberg spends his time largely on the problem of Cortinarius, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Organic matter.
His research in Biodiversity focuses on subjects like Logging, which are connected to Relative species abundance, Forest management, Agronomy, Scots pine and Soil water. His work carried out in the field of Habitat brings together such families of science as Silviculture, Mating system and Taiga. His Agroforestry research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Conservation of fungi, Dead wood and Soil fungi.
Anders Dahlberg spends much of his time researching Biodiversity, Habitat, Library science, MEDLINE and Mycology. Biodiversity is a subfield of Ecology that Anders Dahlberg tackles. His Habitat study incorporates themes from Forest floor, IUCN Red List, Biome and Taiga.
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Roots and associated fungi drive long-term carbon sequestration in boreal forest.
Karina Clemmensen;Adam Bahr;Otso Ovaskainen;Anders Dahlberg.
Carbon sequestration is related to mycorrhizal fungal community shifts during long-term succession in boreal forests.
Karina E. Clemmensen;Roger D. Finlay;Anders Dahlberg;Jan Stenlid.
New Phytologist (2015)
Species diversity and distribution of biomass above and below ground among ectomycorrhizal fungi in an old-growth Norway spruce forest in south Sweden
Inter‐ and intraspecific variation in the ITS region of rDNA of ectomycorrhizal fungi in Fennoscandia as detected by endonuclease analysis
New Phytologist (1997)
Community ecology of ectomycorrhizal fungi: an advancing interdisciplinary field
New Phytologist (2001)
Ectomycorrhizal fungal communities in late‐successional Swedish boreal forests, and their composition following wildfire
Lena Jonsson;Anders Dahlberg;Marie‐Charlotte Nilsson;Olle Zackrisson.
Molecular Ecology (1999)
Mycorrhizal diversity in arctic and alpine tundra: an open question
New Phytologist (1996)
Size, distribution and biomass of genets in populations of Suillus bovinus (L.: Fr) Roussel revealed by somatic incompatibility.
Anders Dahlberg;Jan Stenlid.
New Phytologist (1994)
Population structure and dynamics in Suillus bovinus as indicated by spatial distribution of fungal clones
New Phytologist (1990)
Diversity and abundance of resupinate thelephoroid fungi as ectomycorrhizal symbionts in Swedish boreal forests.
U. Koljalg;A. Dahlberg;A. F. S. Taylor;E. Larsson.
Molecular Ecology (2000)
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