Botany, Mycorrhiza, Symbiosis, Spore and Arbuscular mycorrhiza are his primary areas of study. His Botany research incorporates elements of Axenic and Phycomycetes. The concepts of his Mycorrhiza study are interwoven with issues in Rhizophagus irregularis, Staining technique, Staining, Fungal Structures and Rhizosphere.
His work in Symbiosis tackles topics such as Spore germination which are related to areas like Plant Physiological Phenomena, Arbuscular mycorrhizal, Medicago sativa and Arbuscular mycorrhizal fungi. His Arbuscular mycorrhiza research includes elements of Leguminoseae, Plant nutrition, Colonization, Host plants and Jasmonic acid. His Hypha study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Germination and Fungus.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Botany, Mycorrhiza, Symbiosis, Hypha and Glomus. His research integrates issues of Arbuscular mycorrhiza and Inoculation, Phycomycetes in his study of Botany. Yves Piché works mostly in the field of Mycorrhiza, limiting it down to topics relating to Staining and, in certain cases, Fungal Structures, In vivo and Biophysics, as a part of the same area of interest.
His Symbiosis research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Spore germination, Pisum, Poaceae and Chitinase. Yves Piché combines subjects such as Ectomycorrhizae and Spore with his study of Hypha. He has included themes like Glomeromycota, Shoot, Root system and Hordeum vulgare in his Glomus study.
His main research concerns Botany, Hypha, Symbiosis, Gene and Microbiology. His study in Mycelium and Fungus falls within the category of Botany. His studies deal with areas such as Glomus intraradices, Hyphal growth and Root system as well as Mycelium.
His studies link Arbuscular mycorrhizal fungi with Hypha. He has researched Symbiosis in several fields, including Water stress, Mycorrhizal fungi and Ascomycota. His Gene research integrates issues from Glomus and Glomeromycota.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Botany, Hypha, Fungus, Phosphorite and Genetic analysis. His Botany study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Laccaria bicolor, Horticulture and Black spruce. His Hypha research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Rhizobium, Burkholderia and Biofilm.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Rhizophagus irregularis, Mycorrhizosphere, Rhizobacteria, Phosphate solubilizing bacteria and Bacteria in addition to Fungus. Among his Phosphorite studies, you can observe a synthesis of other disciplines of science such as Burkholderia anthina and Gluconic acid. His Genetic analysis study incorporates themes from Glomus, Ribosomal RNA and DNA sequencing.
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Ink and Vinegar, a Simple Staining Technique for Arbuscular-Mycorrhizal Fungi
Horst Vierheilig;Horst Vierheilig;Andrew P. Coughlan;Urs Wyss;Yves Piché.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (1998)
Arbuscular mycorrhiza on root-organ cultures
J André Fortin;Guillaume Bécard;Stéphane Declerck;Yolande Dalpé.
Azoarcus Grass Endophytes Contribute Fixed Nitrogen to the Plant in an Unculturable State
Thomas Hurek;Linda L Handley;Barbara Reinhold-Hurek;Yves Piché.
Molecular Plant-microbe Interactions (2002)
Fungal Growth Stimulation by CO(2) and Root Exudates in Vesicular-Arbuscular Mycorrhizal Symbiosis.
G. Bécard;Y. Piché.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (1989)
Nitrate depletion and pH changes induced by the extraradical mycelium of the arbuscular mycorrhizal fungus Glomus intraradices grown in monoxenic culture.
B. Bago;H. Vierheilig;Y. Piché;C. Azcón-Aguilar.
New Phytologist (1996)
LIFE CYCLE OF GLOMUS INTRARADIX IN ROOT ORGAN CULTURE
Chabot S;Becard G;Piche Y.
Branched absorbing structures (BAS): a feature of the extraradical mycelium of symbiotic arbuscular mycorrhizal fungi
B. Bago;B. Bago;C. Azcón-Aguilar;A. Goulet;Y. Piché.
New Phytologist (1998)
Flavonoid levels in roots ofMedicago sativa are modulated by the developmental stage of the symbiosis and the root colonizing arbuscular mycorrhizal fungus
Geneviève Larose;Robert Chênevert;Peter Moutoglis;Serge Gagné.
Journal of Plant Physiology (2002)
Hyphal growth promotion in vitro of the VA mycorrhizal fungus, Gigaspora margarita Becker & Hall, by the activity of structurally specific flavonoid compounds under CO2 -enriched conditions.
S. Chabot;R. Bel-Rhlid;R. Chênevert;Y. Piché.
New Phytologist (1992)
Root colonization by arbuscular mycorrhizal fungi is affected by the salicylic acid content of the plant
Marı́a José Herrera Medina;Hubert Gagnon;Yves Piché;Juan Antonio Ocampo.
Plant Science (2003)
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