mutualistic symbiosis

mu·tu·al·is·tic sym·bi·o·sis

symbiosis in which all partners obtain an advantage.
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Arbuscular mycorrhizas (AMs) are a mutualistic symbiosis between arbuscular mycorrhizal fungi (AMF, a member of Glomeromycota) and roots of ~80% land plants (Fig.
Referring to their coexistence in mutualistic symbiosis, Iosif contends
While the Ina feed on them, in return humans have longevity and pleasure in this mutualistic symbiosis.
ABSTRACT Arbuscular mycorrhizal fungi are of interest for their reported roles in preserving soil fertility in agroecosystem, which form mutualistic symbiosis with the roots of most agricultural plants.
mycorrhiza is the mutualistic symbiosis (non-pathogenic association) between soil-borne fungi with the roots of higher plants.
Kappen (1994) questions whether the fungus should be seen as a host rather than the photobiont; photobionts could be tolerant of fungal parasitism without any need for considering any reciprocal 'benefits' of mutualistic symbiosis.
The Gaia hypothesis, which was first articulated about 35 years ago, in its simplest form, is just the claim that the Earth's biosystem is, in net, a vast mutualistic symbiosis.
of California, Riverside) present 15 contributions covering such topics as mollicutes associated with arthropods and plants, the evolutionary origin and maintenance of the mutualistic symbiosis between termites and fungi, paternal sex ratio chromosomes in parasitoid wasps, and insect pest control using Wolbachia and/or radiation, among others.
In citrus rhizosphere, there are various kinds of soil microorganisms such as arbuscualr mycorrhizal fungi (AMF), which can form mutualistic symbiosis with the roots of citrus plants (Hartmann et al.