Journal of Systems Biology & Proteome Research

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Short Communication - Journal of Systems Biology & Proteome Research (2022) Volume 3, Issue 2

Soil microorganisms: Allelopathy and a wide mutualistic interaction

Plants are part of a complex ecosystem in their natural habitat, which includes a wide variety of soil microbes. Some of these microorganisms, such as mycorrhizal fungi and nitrogen-fixing symbiotic bacteria, have long been recognised for their importance in plant performance by increasing mineral nutrition. However, only lately has the complete range of plant-associated microorganisms and their potential to replace synthetic agricultural inputs been discovered. The understanding of the composition and behaviour of rhizospheric microbiomes has advanced significantly over the last few years. Plants shape microbiome structures, most likely through root exudates, and bacteria have evolved numerous adaptations to flourish in the rhizospheric niche, according to research. The mechanisms underlying these interactions, as well as the processes that cause microbiome changes, are, however, largely unexplored. The present information in numerous study domains that can converge to increase our understanding of the molecular mechanisms supporting this phenomenon is summarised in this review, which focuses on the interaction of plants and root related bacteria increasing plant mineral nutrition

Author(s): Mohammad Aburumman

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