His main research concerns Ecology, Biochemistry, Soil organic matter, Homoserine and Botany. Stéphane Uroz works on Ecology which deals in particular with Forest ecology. His Forest ecology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Soil classification and Ecology.
His research investigates the connection between Biochemistry and topics such as Quorum sensing that intersect with problems in Stereochemistry. His work deals with themes such as Lactonase, Lactone and Microbiology, which intersect with Homoserine. His Botany research incorporates themes from Species richness, Bulk soil and Soil microbiology.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Botany, Ecology, Rhizosphere, Weathering and Bacteria. Stéphane Uroz combines subjects such as Soil water, Mycorrhizosphere, Bulk soil and Scleroderma citrinum with his study of Botany. When carried out as part of a general Ecology research project, his work on Ecosystem, Forest ecology, Soil microbiology and Species richness is frequently linked to work in Context, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study.
The concepts of his Rhizosphere study are interwoven with issues in Collimonas and Nutrient. His Bacteria research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Black truffle and Biochemistry. His Biochemistry research focuses on subjects like Quorum Quenching, which are linked to Homoserine.
His primary areas of study are Ecology, Bacteria, Weathering, Forest ecology and Biochemistry. His research on Ecology often connects related topics like Microbiome. His work investigates the relationship between Bacteria and topics such as Environmental chemistry that intersect with problems in Organic matter, Heterotroph, Gammaproteobacteria, Flavobacteriales and Microbial ecology.
His Biochemistry study which covers Siderophore that intersects with Microorganism, Chelation and Nutrient. His studies deal with areas such as Microcosm, Bioassay and Burkholderia as well as Collimonas. The various areas that he examines in his Habitat study include Forest floor, Species richness, Bulk soil and Colonization.
Stéphane Uroz focuses on Ecology, Microbiome, Cascade effect, Plant development and Parasitic plant. His work is connected to Orchard and Biodiversity, as a part of Ecology. His biological study deals with issues like Community structure, which deal with fields such as Truffle.
His Biodiversity research incorporates elements of Soil management, Edaphic, Transect and Land use. His Edaphic study combines topics in areas such as Soil chemistry and Soil microbiology. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Symbiosis, Holobiont and Host.
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454 Pyrosequencing analyses of forest soils reveal an unexpectedly high fungal diversity
M. Buée;M. Reich;C. Murat;E. Morin.
New Phytologist (2009)
Mineral weathering by bacteria: ecology, actors and mechanisms.
Stéphane Uroz;Christophe Calvaruso;Marie-Pierre Turpault;Pascale Frey-Klett.
Trends in Microbiology (2009)
The role of ectomycorrhizal communities in forest ecosystem processes: new perspectives and emerging concepts.
Pierre-Emmanuel Courty;Pierre-Emmanuel Courty;Marc Buée;Abdala Gamby Diedhiou;Pascale Frey-Klett.
Soil Biology & Biochemistry (2010)
Pyrosequencing reveals a contrasted bacterial diversity between oak rhizosphere and surrounding soil
Stéphane Uroz;Marc Buée;Claude Murat;Pascale Frey-Klett.
Environmental Microbiology Reports (2010)
Quorum sensing and quorum quenching: the yin and yang of bacterial communication.
Stéphane Uroz;Yves Dessaux;Phil M. Oger.
Effect of the mycorrhizosphere on the genotypic and metabolic diversity of the bacterial communities involved in mineral weathering in a forest soil.
Stéphane Uroz;Christophe Calvaruso;Marie-Pierre Turpault;J-Claude Pierrat.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (2007)
Novel bacteria degrading N-acylhomoserine lactones and their use as quenchers of quorum-sensing-regulated functions of plant-pathogenic bacteria.
Stéphane Uroz;Cathy d'Angelo-Picard;Aurélien Carlier;Miena Elasri.
N-Acylhomoserine lactone quorum-sensing molecules are modified and degraded by Rhodococcus erythropolis W2 by both amidolytic and novel oxidoreductase activities.
Stéphane Uroz;Siri Ram Chhabra;Miguel Cámara;Paul Williams.
The Ti Plasmid of Agrobacterium tumefaciens Harbors an attM-Paralogous Gene, aiiB, Also Encoding N-Acyl Homoserine Lactonase Activity
Aurélien Carlier;S Uroz;B Smadja;R Fray.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (2003)
Soil networks become more connected and take up more carbon as nature restoration progresses
Elly Morriën;S. Emilia Hannula;L. Basten Snoek;Nico R. Helmsing.
Nature Communications (2017)
European Journal of Soil Biology
(Impact Factor: 3.232)
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