2014 - Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada Academy of Science
2013 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
John N. Klironomos mainly investigates Ecology, Ecosystem, Botany, Biodiversity and Symbiosis. His study involves Mutualism, Introduced species, Invasive species, Soil biology and Competition, a branch of Ecology. His study in Ecosystem is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Ecology, Climate change, Species richness, Biota and Plant ecology.
His studies in Botany integrate themes in fields like Mycorrhiza and Recombinant DNA. His Biodiversity research integrates issues from Productivity and Terrestrial ecosystem. He studied Symbiosis and Mycorrhizal fungi that intersect with Agriculture, Fusarium oxysporum and Pathogen.
His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Botany, Ecosystem, Symbiosis and Mycorrhiza. His work is connected to Biodiversity, Soil biology, Species richness, Mutualism and Invasive species, as a part of Ecology. The various areas that John N. Klironomos examines in his Botany study include Host and Colonization.
His studies examine the connections between Ecosystem and genetics, as well as such issues in Ecology, with regards to Abiotic component. His work deals with themes such as Community, Phylogenetics, Mycorrhizal fungi and Biological dispersal, which intersect with Symbiosis. John N. Klironomos has researched Mycorrhiza in several fields, including Daucus carota, Fungus and Allelopathy.
John N. Klironomos focuses on Ecology, Botany, Ecosystem, Symbiosis and Soil biology. His Ecology study frequently draws connections between related disciplines such as Archaea. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Botany, Habitat is strongly linked to Phylogenetic tree.
The Ecosystem study which covers Woody plant that intersects with Forest dynamics, Biota, Plant functional type and Herbivore. In general Symbiosis study, his work on Mycorrhizal network often relates to the realm of Tomato bushy stunt virus, thereby connecting several areas of interest. The Soil biology study combines topics in areas such as Temperate forest, Community structure and Competition.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Symbiosis, Soil biology, Nutrient and Botany. His Soil properties, Range and Biodiversity study in the realm of Ecology interacts with subjects such as Trait based. His Symbiosis research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Obligate, Phylogenetics, Mutualism and Parasitism.
His Plant–soil feedback study, which is part of a larger body of work in Soil biology, is frequently linked to Facilitation, bridging the gap between disciplines. John N. Klironomos has included themes like Productivity, Agronomy and Sandpit in his Nutrient study. His Botany research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Primary production and Gigasporaceae.
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Mycorrhizal fungal diversity determines plant biodiversity, ecosystem variability and productivity
Marcel G. A. van der Heijden;John N. Klironomos;Margot Ursic;Peter Moutoglis.
Ecological linkages between aboveground and belowground biota.
David A. Wardle;David A. Wardle;Richard D. Bardgett;John N. Klironomos;Heikki Setälä.
Feedback with soil biota contributes to plant rarity and invasiveness in communities.
John N. Klironomos.
Methods of studying soil microbial diversity
Jennifer L Kirk;Lee A Beaudette;Miranda Hart;Peter Moutoglis.
Journal of Microbiological Methods (2004)
VARIATION IN PLANT RESPONSE TO NATIVE AND EXOTIC ARBUSCULAR MYCORRHIZAL FUNGI
John N. Klironomos.
Influence of Phylogeny on Fungal Community Assembly and Ecosystem Functioning
Hafiz Maherali;John N. Klironomos.
Plant–soil feedbacks: the past, the present and future challenges
Wim H. van der Putten;Richard D. Bardgett;James D. Bever;T. Martijn Bezemer.
Journal of Ecology (2013)
A meta‐analysis of context‐dependency in plant response to inoculation with mycorrhizal fungi
Jason D. Hoeksema;V. Bala Chaudhary;Catherine A. Gehring;Nancy Collins Johnson.
Ecology Letters (2010)
Invasive Plant Suppresses the Growth of Native Tree Seedlings by Disrupting Belowground Mutualisms
Kristina A Stinson;Stuart A Campbell;Jeff R Powell;Benjamin E Wolfe.
PLOS Biology (2006)
Biotic interactions and plant invasions
Charles E. Mitchell;Anurag A. Agrawal;James D. Bever;Gregory S. Gilbert.
Ecology Letters (2006)
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