Challenges in imaging and predictive modeling of rhizosphere processes

T. Roose, S. D. Keyes, K. R. Daly, A. Carminati, Wilfred Otten, D. Vetterlein, S. Peth

    Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

    38 Citations (Scopus)

    Abstract

    Background Plant-soil interaction is central to human food production and ecosystem function. Thus, it is essential to not only understand, but also to develop predictive mathematical models which can be used to assess how climate and soil management practices will affect these interactions. Scope In this paper we review the current developments in structural and chemical imaging of rhizosphere processes within the context of multiscale mathematical image based modeling. We outline areas that need more research and areas which would benefit from more detailed understanding. Conclusions We conclude that the combination of structural and chemical imaging with modeling is an incredibly powerful tool which is fundamental for understanding how plant roots interact with soil. We emphasize the need for more researchers to be attracted to this area that is so fertile for future discoveries. Finally, model building must go hand in hand with experiments. In particular, there is a real need to integrate rhizosphere structural and chemical imaging with modeling for better understanding of the rhizosphere processes leading to models which explicitly account for pore scale processes.
    Original languageEnglish
    Pages (from-to)9-38
    Number of pages30
    JournalPlant and Soil
    Volume407
    Issue number1
    DOIs
    Publication statusPublished - 8 Apr 2016

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    rhizosphere
    image analysis
    modeling
    soil management
    ecosystem function
    food production
    management practice
    soil-plant interactions
    soil
    climate
    mathematical models
    researchers
    chemical
    experiment
    ecosystems
    need

    Cite this

    Roose, T., Keyes, S. D., Daly, K. R., Carminati, A., Otten, W., Vetterlein, D., & Peth, S. (2016). Challenges in imaging and predictive modeling of rhizosphere processes. Plant and Soil, 407(1), 9-38. https://doi.org/10.1007/s11104-016-2872-7
    Roose, T. ; Keyes, S. D. ; Daly, K. R. ; Carminati, A. ; Otten, Wilfred ; Vetterlein, D. ; Peth, S. / Challenges in imaging and predictive modeling of rhizosphere processes. In: Plant and Soil. 2016 ; Vol. 407, No. 1. pp. 9-38.
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    abstract = "Background Plant-soil interaction is central to human food production and ecosystem function. Thus, it is essential to not only understand, but also to develop predictive mathematical models which can be used to assess how climate and soil management practices will affect these interactions. Scope In this paper we review the current developments in structural and chemical imaging of rhizosphere processes within the context of multiscale mathematical image based modeling. We outline areas that need more research and areas which would benefit from more detailed understanding. Conclusions We conclude that the combination of structural and chemical imaging with modeling is an incredibly powerful tool which is fundamental for understanding how plant roots interact with soil. We emphasize the need for more researchers to be attracted to this area that is so fertile for future discoveries. Finally, model building must go hand in hand with experiments. In particular, there is a real need to integrate rhizosphere structural and chemical imaging with modeling for better understanding of the rhizosphere processes leading to models which explicitly account for pore scale processes.",
    author = "T. Roose and Keyes, {S. D.} and Daly, {K. R.} and A. Carminati and Wilfred Otten and D. Vetterlein and S. Peth",
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    Roose, T, Keyes, SD, Daly, KR, Carminati, A, Otten, W, Vetterlein, D & Peth, S 2016, 'Challenges in imaging and predictive modeling of rhizosphere processes', Plant and Soil, vol. 407, no. 1, pp. 9-38. https://doi.org/10.1007/s11104-016-2872-7

    Challenges in imaging and predictive modeling of rhizosphere processes. / Roose, T.; Keyes, S. D.; Daly, K. R.; Carminati, A.; Otten, Wilfred; Vetterlein, D.; Peth, S.

    In: Plant and Soil, Vol. 407, No. 1, 08.04.2016, p. 9-38.

    Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

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    AU - Keyes, S. D.

    AU - Daly, K. R.

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    AU - Otten, Wilfred

    AU - Vetterlein, D.

    AU - Peth, S.

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    N2 - Background Plant-soil interaction is central to human food production and ecosystem function. Thus, it is essential to not only understand, but also to develop predictive mathematical models which can be used to assess how climate and soil management practices will affect these interactions. Scope In this paper we review the current developments in structural and chemical imaging of rhizosphere processes within the context of multiscale mathematical image based modeling. We outline areas that need more research and areas which would benefit from more detailed understanding. Conclusions We conclude that the combination of structural and chemical imaging with modeling is an incredibly powerful tool which is fundamental for understanding how plant roots interact with soil. We emphasize the need for more researchers to be attracted to this area that is so fertile for future discoveries. Finally, model building must go hand in hand with experiments. In particular, there is a real need to integrate rhizosphere structural and chemical imaging with modeling for better understanding of the rhizosphere processes leading to models which explicitly account for pore scale processes.

    AB - Background Plant-soil interaction is central to human food production and ecosystem function. Thus, it is essential to not only understand, but also to develop predictive mathematical models which can be used to assess how climate and soil management practices will affect these interactions. Scope In this paper we review the current developments in structural and chemical imaging of rhizosphere processes within the context of multiscale mathematical image based modeling. We outline areas that need more research and areas which would benefit from more detailed understanding. Conclusions We conclude that the combination of structural and chemical imaging with modeling is an incredibly powerful tool which is fundamental for understanding how plant roots interact with soil. We emphasize the need for more researchers to be attracted to this area that is so fertile for future discoveries. Finally, model building must go hand in hand with experiments. In particular, there is a real need to integrate rhizosphere structural and chemical imaging with modeling for better understanding of the rhizosphere processes leading to models which explicitly account for pore scale processes.

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    Roose T, Keyes SD, Daly KR, Carminati A, Otten W, Vetterlein D et al. Challenges in imaging and predictive modeling of rhizosphere processes. Plant and Soil. 2016 Apr 8;407(1):9-38. https://doi.org/10.1007/s11104-016-2872-7