DIGITALNA ARHIVA ŠUMARSKOG LISTA
prilagođeno pretraživanje po punom tekstu
|ŠUMARSKI LIST 3-4/2018 str. 57 <-- 57 --> PDF|
ASSEMBLAGES OF OPHIOSTOMATOID FUNGI VECTORED BY Ips amitinus (Coleoptera: Scolytinae) ON NORWAY SPRUCE DEPEND ON COLONIZATION TIME, POSITION ON THE HOST TREE AND DEVELOPMENT STAGE
VEKTORSKI ODNOS OFIOSTOMATOIDNIH GLJIVA I Ips amitinus (Coleoptera: Scolytinae) NA SMRECI OVISNO O VREMENU NASELJAVANJA, POLOŽAJU NA STABLU I FAZI RAZVOJA
Andreja NÈVE Repe, Maarten de GROOT, Maja JURC
The small spruce bark beetle Ips amitinus is predominantly found in the spruce forests in mountainous areas of Central Europe. Its most important host trees are Norway spruce (Picea abies) and Scots pine (Pinus sylvestris). Under favourable weather and trophic conditions, this bark beetle can become dangerous, particularly for younger trees and plantations. The climate changes that we face today can be favourable to the species, which had not been economically important in the past but is currently causing forest damage. Information about the ecological/biological characteristics of I. amitinus in the literature is rare, especially for bark beetle–fungi associations; though bark beetle (Coleoptera: Scolytinae) species are known to be associated with variety of fungi. We investigated the factors affecting the associations of ophiostomatoid fungi with I. amitinus on Norway spruce. Material for this study was collected in the year 2010 near Dravograd, in north Slovenia, where Norway spruce trees were felled during the winter windthrow. Four hundred and forty-two samples (bark beetles and infested samples from wood discs, from two trees at 0.5 m, 6 m and 15 meters above the stump) were taken for ophiostomatoid fungi investigation. Isolation yielded a total of 625 isolates. Ophiostomatoid fungi were the most numerously represented group. Identified fungal isolates belonged to ten species. The most commonly found fungal associate was Ophiostoma brunneo-ciliatum, followed by Grosmannia penicillata, Ophiostoma bicolor, Ceratocystiopsis minuta, Grosmannia piceiperda, Endoconidiophora polonica, Ophiostoma piceae, Ophiostoma fuscum, Grosmannia cucullata, Graphium fimbriisporum. The association with O. fuscum, G. cucullata and G. fimbriisporum have not been demonstrated previously. The differences in distribution of fungi over different beetle life stages (adults, larvae, pupae) and infested wood were investigated.
Key words: small spruce bark beetle, vector, bark beetle life stages, associated fungi, forest protection, Slovenia, Picea abies
|ŠUMARSKI LIST 3-4/2018 str. 58 <-- 58 --> PDF|
The small spruce bark beetle Ips amitinus (Eichhoff, 1871) is taxonomically placed in Coleoptera, Curculionidae, Scolytinae. I. amitinus is predominantly found in the spruce forests in mountainous areas of Central Europe (Jurc & Bojović 2004). Principal hosts are Picea spp. and Pinus spp. (Cognato 2015), most frequently Norway spruce (Picea abies (L.) Karst.) and Scots pine (Pinus sylvestris L.). Occasionally, other pines (P. cembra L., P. mugo Turra), silver fir (Abies alba Mill.) and European larch (Larix decidua Mill.) are also attacked. This bark beetle often remains undetected because it is confused with other, more common bark beetle species with which it often co-occurs, such as Ips typographus L. (Knížek et al. 2001, Holuša et al. 2012, Jurc & Bojović 2004). I. amitinus is distinguished from other Eurasian Ips spp. by its straight antennal club sutures. The species is a secondary pest, primarily colonizing recently dead or weakened trees. Nevertheless, under favourable weather and trophic conditions it can become dangerous, particularly for younger trees and plantations (Jurc & Bojović 2004, Okland & Skarpaas 2008).
In Slovenian forests some species that had not been economically important in the past might now, due to climate changes, cause damages in forests (Jurc & Bojović 2004). Among them is I. amitinus. Data on the location of specimens in the collection of the Natural History Museum of Slovenia showed an I. amitinus location in Pohorje (coll. Peyer) and a location in Peca (coll. Pavlin), in addition to Košenjak (Jurc 2003, Jurc & Bojović 2004). A gradation of I. amitinus infestation appeared from 2002-2003 where there were stands of 70- to 80-year-old Norway spruce in the Alpine region of Slovenia, at an altitude of 1270-1500 m above sea level, where snow breakage, extreme drought and warm weather were recorded in the years prior to attack (Jurc & Bojović 2004). I. amitinus are still present at this location but at a low population level (Ribič 2007).
I. amitinus, like other bark beetles, are vectors of various fungi. The fungal spore attaches to the bark beetles bodies’ and are dispersed to new host plants (Harrington 1993). Known fungal associates of the I. amitinus beetle are several genera from ascomycetes, mostly known as ophiostomatoid fungi. Ophiostomatoid fungi cause considerable economic losses in the forestry and timber production due to intensive discolorations or sap staining and vascular wilt diseases (Gibbs 1993, Harrington 1993). However, information regarding the basic ecological characteristics of I. amitinus is scarce (Holuša et al. 2012). The association of I. amitinus with ophiostomatoid fungi is equally poorly researched (Grosmann 1931, Kirisits et al. 2000).
Because environmental changes can influence bark beetle distribution as well as the distribution of its associated fungi, research on different bark beetle-fungi associations is essential (Linnakoski et al. 2010, Rice et al. 2008). Thus,the aim of this study was to obtain a better understanding of the association between the ophiostomatoid fungi assemblage connected with I. amitinus in Norway spruce. Therefore, we investigated 1) species composition of fungi associated with I. amitinus and we define their pathogenicity for the host tree, 2) the association between fungi and the I. amitinus development stage, 3) the influence of colonization time and 4) the influence of colonization position within the Norway spruce.
MATERIALS AND METHODS
Materijali i metode
Sample collection – Uzimanje uzoraka
Material for this study was collected in Dravograd, in north Slovenia (Koroška, 46º38´45˝N 15º2´10˝ E, altitude 1270 m a.s.l.) where Norway spruce trees were felled during the winter 2010 windthrow. They were naturally infested by the bark beetle I. amitinus in spring 2010. 204 beetles, 40 larvae, and 40 pupae were collected and placed individually in sterile tubes. Wood discs were cut from two trees at 0.5 m, 6 m and 15 meters above the stump (6 wood discs in total) and transported to the laboratory. Material was collected at the beginning of June 2010, immediately after the first colonization of bark beetles, and one month later in July 2010, when the first beetle generation had already built their galleries and the young adults were not emerging from the wood yet.
Fungal isolation – Izolacija gljiva
Fungi were isolated from sapwood of steam discs following a methodology similar to Solheim (1992a, 1992b) and Kirisits (2010). All the laboratory work was done in the laboratory of Forestry Institute of Slovenia in the Department of Forest Protection. Stem discs were split longitudinally in the laboratory one day after they were cut in the field. Three circular sections from each disc were taken, 18 total sections, and 158 wood chips in total were placed into a growing medium of 2% malt extract agar (MEA; 2% Bacto™ Malt Extract, 1.5% Difco™ Agar Technical; Becton, Dickinson and Company, Franklin Lakes, New Jersey, USA). Pieces of wood were taken from under female galleries at 2 mm, 5 mm and at every subsequent 5 mm into the sapwood to a depth of 35 mm using sterile technique used by Haberkern et al. (2002), Solheim (1992a; 1992b) and Kirisits (2009). Petri dishes were incubated in the dark at 22°C to 25°C till the mycelia started to produce.
Insect-associated fungi were gathered from the beetles. Each adult beetle (as well as each pupa and larva) was placed directly on to the MEA plates and smashed. Petri dishes were stored in the dark at 22°C to 25°C till the mycelia started to produce. They were inspected every day for fungal
|ŠUMARSKI LIST 3-4/2018 str. 59 <-- 59 --> PDF|
growth. Where necessary, cultures were purified by transferring small pieces of mycelium onto new 2 % MEA plates. We added autoclaved pieces of conifer wood (spruce) to the medium and placed cultures under UV light, to stimulate ascocarp production.
Samples were carefully examined under the lens of an Olympus SZX 12 and further under an Olympus BX51 microscope. Fungi were identified based on their anamorph and teleomorph structures (Upadhyay 1981, Grylls & Seifert 1993, Wingfield et al. 1993, Jacobs & Wingfield 2001, Linnakoski et al. 2010). They were compared with fungi collected in previous research (Repe et al. 2013). Reference strains of all of the isolated ophiostomatoid fungi associated with I. amitinus in Slovenia were deposited in the culture collection of the Laboratory for Forest Protection (ZLVG) at the Slovenian Forestry Institute, Ljubljana, Slovenia.
The difference in number of fungi species observed at wood and adult bark beetle sampling sites between the months was compared with a Mann-Whitney test. Because the bark beetles’ early development stages were mainly found to occur on the surface, samples from 2 mm into the wood were taken for further analyses. The differences in fungi species per substrate for the depth and height were compared with a Friedmann test. The height (for the comparison between depths) and depth (for the comparison between heights) were taken as the block (Quinn & Keough 2002). When the results of this test were significant, it was followed by the Steel test (Steel 1959). The differences between the development stages were compared using a Kruskal-Wallis test followed by a Dwass-Steel test.
The differences in species assemblages between the two development stages and the adult bark beetle in the different months were analysed with Permanova (Anderson 2001) using the library »vegan« (Oksanen et al. 2011) in R statistics software (R Development Core Team 2011). When multiple groups were compared pairwise, the P-value was adjusted with the Holm adjustment (Holm 1979). Additionally, for every ophiostomatoid fungi species, the differences between months for the adults and the differences between development stages over both months were tested. First, a Chi square test was performed, followed by the Ryan test (Ryan 1960).
Fungal isolation and identification – Izolacija gljiva i identifikacija
Ophiostomatoid fungi were the most numerously represented group in this research (Tab. 1). Identified fungal isolates belonged to ten species: Endoconidiophora polonica (Siemaszko) Z.W. de Beer, T.A. Duong & M.J. Wingf., (Syn.: Ceratocystis polonica (Siemaszko) C. Moreau, Revue Mycol., Paris 17 (Suppl. Colon. no. 1): 22 (1952), Index Fungorum, http://www.speciesfungorum.org/Names/SynSpecies.asp?RecordID=810316), Ceratocystiopsis minuta (Siemaszko) H.P. Upadhyay & W.B. Kendr., Ophiostoma
|ŠUMARSKI LIST 3-4/2018 str. 60 <-- 60 --> PDF|
bicolor R.W. Davidson & D.E. Wells, Ophiostoma brunneo-ciliatum Math.-Käärik, Ophiostoma piceae (Münch) Syd. & P. Syd., Ophiostoma fuscum Linnak., Z.W. de Beer & M.J. Wingf., Graphium fimbriisporum (M. Morelet) K. Jacobs, Grosmannia cucullata (H. Solheim) Zipfel, Z.W. de Beer & M.J. Wingf., Kirisits & M.J. Wingf., Grosmannia penicillata (Grosmann) Goid., and Grosmannia piceiperda (Rumbold) Goid. In addition to species from the ophiostomatoid group, we found also Penicillium spp. and yeasts.
Fungi isolated from wood – Gljive izolirane iz drva
During the first collection in June 2010, logs had just been colonized by the bark beetles. At that time, the wood was not yet been blue-stained, and ‘predictably’, no ophiostomatoid fungi were found (t=96, P<0.001). During the second collection period, blue staining was present in the sapwood. The average discoloration depth was 19.3 mm.
The following eight ophiostomatoid fungi, including their imperfect states, were collected from wood: E. polonica, C. minuta, O. bicolor, O. brunneo-ciliatum, O. fuscum, O. piceae, G. piceiperda, G. penicillata, as well as Penicillium spp. and yeasts.
The species G. penicillata was present in 44% of sapwood circle sections and was obtained from 25% of sapwood pieces, representing the most commonly found fungi. It was followed by O. bicolor and O. brunneo-ciliatum species that were found in almost 14% of all sapwood pieces. The species O. brunneo-ciliatum was present in 77% of all circle sections and O. bicolor was found in 56%. The species E. polonica was found on 33% of sapwood circle sections and 11% of all sapwood pieces.
With increase in depth, the number of fungi species decreased. Only the species G. penicillata and E. polonica penetrated deeper than 15 mm into the sapwood, and we observed differences in ophiostomatoid fungi species richness over the depth of penetration (χ2=21.03, df=7, p<0.01) (Fig. 1).
More fungal species were observed in the higher parts of the tree (6 and 15 meters) compared to lower part of the tree (0.5 m) (χ2=14.22, df=2, p<0.01). There were very few fungi detected at the lowest sampling height, namely just O. bicolor and O. brunneo-ciliatum.
Fungi isolated from bark beetles – Gljive izolirane iz potkornjaka
On adult beetles, 10 ophiostomatoid fungal species were found, in contrast to pupae and larvae where 7 and 6 ophiostomatoid fungal species, respectively, were found (Table 1). We did not find differences in ophiostomatoid fungi species richness between the first and second collection times on bark beetles (U = 3694, P = 0.47). However, we did find differences in ophiostomatoid fungi assemblages on bark beetles (F=10.8, p<0.001, R2=0.076) between the sampling periods.
The most common species was O. brunneo-ciliatum, it was followed by the species C. minuta, O. bicolor and G. piceiperda (Table 1). Fungi isolated from pupae and larvae were also dominated by the species O. brunneo-ciliatum. The species E. polonica was not isolated from either the pupae or the larvae (Table 1).
Comparisons of ophiostomatoid fungi isolated from different I. amitinus life stages and wood – Usporedbe vrsta ofiostomatoidnih gljiva izoliranih iz različitih razvojnih faza I. amitinus i drveta
Isolation of ophiostomatoid fungi was most successful from adult beetles. We did find differences between ophiostomatoid fungi assemblages (Fig. 2) on bark beetles compared with wood (χ2=2.42, df=3, p<0.01).
There was a slight difference in ophiostomatoid fungi species richness between the beetle life stages and wood. In wood, nine ophiostomatoid fungal species were found; whereas 8 were found on pupae and larvae and 11 fungal species were found on adult beetles (χ2=9.87, df=3, p<0.05).
|ŠUMARSKI LIST 3-4/2018 str. 61 <-- 61 --> PDF|
Which ophiostomatoid fungi are vectored by I. amitinus? – Kojim ofiostomatoidnim gljivama je I. amitinus vektor?
This study showed that I. amitinus is involved in ophiostomatoid fungi dispersal. Despite the fact that our research studies were carried out on rather small sample we found ten different ophiostomatoid fungi as well as yeast and Penicillium spp. The results were based on samples collected from one location in one breeding season of I. amitinus. Fungal species found can be compared with other investigations of the bark beetle I. amitinus in Europe (Grosmann 1931, Kirisits et al. 1998). Our findings concurred with an investigation by Kirisits et al. (1998) that was made on Norway spruce trees. Additionally, we found associations that were not previously recorded, namely those with species G. cucullata, G. fimbriisporum and O. fuscum.
Even if I. amitinus are causing more damages now then they have in the past (Jurc & Bojović 2004, Ribič 2007, Okland & Skarpaas 2008), the assemblages of ophiostomatoid fungi in this investigation showed that the associated species are not highly pathogenic, referring to the pathogenicity researches that were made with fungi species found also during this research (Repe et al. 2013, Kirisits and Offenthaler 2002, Kirisits 1998, Jankowiak and Kolarík 2010). The association of fungi was dominated by the species O. brunneo-ciliatum (Tab. 1). C. minuta was very commonly observed as well and is associated with a broad range of bark beetles as well as different host trees (Kirisits 2004). According to the pathogenicity researches, the most virulent fungal associate of bark beetles on Norway spruce is E. polonica (Repe et al. 2013 Kirisits and Offenthaler 2002, Kirisits 1998, Jankowiak and Kolarík 2010), found also during this research. However E. polonica was one of the least presented species in association with I. amitinus (Table 1), noting the fact that the sampling was undertaken at only one location and that the abundance of E. polonica could be different at other locations. Our observation of E. polonica was not as common as reported by Kirisits et al. (2000). It represented 5.9% of the associated fungi in this investigation and was found on 10.1% of all wood chips and 4.9% of bark beetles. It was not isolated not from pupae nor from larvae. Revising E. polonica abundance in prior investigations of other bark beetles on P. abies trees in Europe, the frequency of occurrence has differed considerably. It has rarely appeared as the dominant species (Solheim 1986, Kirisits 2010, Krokene & Solheim 1996) and was often not found at all or was found in moderate quantities (Jankowiak et al. 2009, Sallé et al. 2005, Giordano et al. 2013). It has been speculated that the composition of fungal associates may differ during different phases of population dynamics (Harding 1989, Solheim 1992a, Solheim 1992b, Kirisits 2004, Kirisits 2010) or over different localities in Europe (Kirisits 2004).
Wood colonization by I. amitinus – Kolonizacija drva od I. amitinus
At the beginning of bark beetle colonization, fungi were not yet present in the sapwood. Fungi penetrated into the wood slowly; an occurrence which was also presented in the research of ophiostomatoid fungi penetration in P. abies trees performed by Solheim (1992b). At the second collection time, after the bark beetles had been established in the tree, ophiostomatoid fungi were present. I. amitinus thus effectively transmitted the ophiostomatoid fungi. The most abundant species, namely, G. penicillata, was present in just 25% of wood chips out of the 158 samples taken from 18 circular sections. The complex of fungi found in wood was very similar to those found on the different beetle life stages (Table 1). The difference was that there were fewer fungi found on wood and the composition of fungi on wood differed from this on bark beetles.
At 0.5 m above the stump, few fungi were present, though there was not a strong beetle colonization either. It is known that I. amitinus prefer to colonize parts of trees with smaller dimensions (Jurc & Bojović 2004, Ribič 2007, Okland & Skarpaas 2008), consequently, beetles are more present higher up on the trunk of adult trees. Witrylak (2008) established that the most abundant I. amitinus colonization was where the habitat is more suitable for bark beetle development that is in the middle part of the stem, where the bark was 2-3 mm thick. In our research, accordingly, it was shown that the number of isolated fungi increased with the sample height. Just 9.5% of fungi was found on lowest sampling height (0.5 meters), 42.5% of fungi was found at sampling height of 6 meters and 48% of fungi on sampling height of 15 meters.
Comparison of the fungi isolated from wood and different beetle life stages – Usporedba gljiva izoliranih iz drva i različitih razvojnih faza potkornjaka
During this research, ophiostomatoid fungi were isolated from all bark beetle life stages (adult bark beetles, larvae, pupae) and wood. On adult bark beetles, the majority of ophiostomatoid fungi were found, and the smallest number was found on larvae. Considering the quantity of collected samples, the most ophiostomatoid fungi were found on pupae. This can be explained by the simple fact that feeding larvae penetrate deeper into the wood and can bore their way in front of fungi penetration. When the specimens start to pupate, thick layers of conidiophores and ascoscarps develop around them in the pupal chambers. After young specimens transform from pupae, they become inoculated with conidia and ascospores (Kirisits 2004).
|ŠUMARSKI LIST 3-4/2018 str. 62 <-- 62 --> PDF|
The smallest number of fungi were found on wood, because fungi penetrated into the wood slowly. Possibly more fungi or different fungal composition could be found if the research had continued for a few more months. The average discoloration depth (19.3 mm) was comparable to research in Poland (Kirisits 2010) which showed discoloration depth of 18.5 mm, or Norway (Solheim 1991), which showed a discoloration depth of 19.9 mm seven weeks after colonization. The speed of colonization depended on the percentage of humidity in the wood and consequently depends on the quantity of oxygen and temperature. The first fungus that colonized the tree was E. polonica, followed by O. bicolor, G. penicillata, and O. ainoae (Solheim 1992b). E. polonica tolerated low levels of oxygen and also grew very quickly, which was a good combination for colonization of trees (Solheim 1992b).
Kirisits (2004) anticipated that the host tree had a more important influence on assemblages of fungi than the species of bark beetle investigated. Bark beetles I. typographus and I. amitinus have very similar niches, so we can assume that the fungi associated with these two beetles were similar. The complex of fungi associated with I. typographus was more abundant than that associated with I. amitinus (Kirisits 2004, Repe et. al 2013); however, all fungi associated with I. amitinus could also be found in association with I. typographus. Further investigations, with different methods and different sampling plots may also find other fungi that have not yet been found in association with I. amitinus.
Penicillium spp. and yeast were found as well. Yeasts were found at quite high frequencies in association with I. amitinus bark beetle and its developmental life stages but not in connection with wood. Some investigations have already suggested (Grosmann 1931, Six 2003) that yeast might be an important bark beetles associate. In our research yeast was not as common on wood, which was in accordance with previous research in Norway (Solheim1992b). Contrary to yeast, Penicillium spp. were found to be more abundantly associated with wood.
Our research of ophiostomatoid fungi associated with I. amitinus yielded ten ophiostomatoid fungal taxa. Fungi that were found on bark beetles and its earlier life stages were found on wood after the beetles’ colonization. I. amitinus is a good ophiostomatoid fungi vector and it does inoculate fungi into Norway spruce trees. Like other bark beetles, it lives in association with yeast as well. Fungi assemblage connected with I. amitinus in Norway spruce depend on colonization time, position on the host tree and development stage.
We thank Vlado Petrovič from the Slovenian Forestry Service for help finding a research location and Janko Kuster for permission to use his trees for research and for help with cutting trees. Thanks are also due to Danijel Borkovič for his assistance with the fieldwork. We thank Prof. Dr. Dušan Jurc from the Laboratory of Forest Protection at the Slovenian Forestry Institute for allowing us to use his laboratory to isolate and identify the fungi.
The present study was financed by the Slovenian Research Agency through a Young Research Scheme award to Andreja Repe 1000-07-310117, a grant from Pahernikova ustanova 2015 and research program “Forest biology, ecology and technology” (P4-0107).
Anderson, M.J., 2001: A new method for non-parametric multivariate analysis of variance. Austral Ecology 26:32-46.
Cognato, A., 2015: Biology, Systematics, and Evolution of Ips, Chapter 9. In: Bark Beetles. Biology and Ecology of Native and Invasive Species (Vega F, Hofstetter W eds.). Elsevier, 351-370, Amsterdam, Boston, Heidelberg, London, New York, Oxford, Paris, San Diego, San San Diego, San Franvisco, Singapore, Sydney, Tokio.
Gibbs, J.N., 1993: The biology of ophiostomatoid fungi causing sapstain in trees and freshly cut logs. In: ˝Ceratocystis and Ophiostoma: Taxonomy, Ecology, and Pathogenicity˝ (M.J. Wingfield, K.A. Seifert, J.F. Webber eds.). American Phytopathological Society, 153-160, St.Paul.
Giordano, L., M. Garbelotto, G. Nicolotti, P. Gonthier, 2013: Characterization of fungal communities associated with the bark beetle Ips typographus varies depending on detection method, location, and beetle population levels. Mycological Progress, 12(1): 127-140. DOI: 10.1007/s11557-012-0822-1
Grosmann, H., 1931: Beiträge zur Kenntnis der Lebensgemeinschaft zwischen Borkenkäfern und Pilzen. Zeitschrift fur Parasitenkunde, 3: 56-102.
Grylls, B.T., K.A. Seifert, 1993: A synoptic key to species of Ophiostoma, Ceratocystis and Ceratocystiopsis. In: ˝Ceratocystis and Ophiostoma - taxonomy, ecology and pathogenicy˝ (M.J. Wingfield, K.A. Seifert, J.F. Webber eds.). APS Press, pp. 261-268, St.Paul.
Haberkern, K. E., B.L. Illman, K.F. Raffa, 2002: Bark beetles and fungal associates colonizing white spruce in the great lakes region. Canadian Journal of Forest Research, 32: 1137–1150
Harding, S., 1989: The influence of mutualistic blue stain fungi on bark beetle population dynamics. Ph.D. thesis, Department of Zoology, Royal Veterinary & Agricultural University, Copenhagen.
|ŠUMARSKI LIST 3-4/2018 str. 64 <-- 64 --> PDF|
Solheim, H., 1986: Species of Ophiostomataceae isolated from Picea abies infested by the bark beetle Ips typographus. Nordic Journal of Botany, 6 (2): 199-207.
Solheim, H., 1991: Oxygen deficiency and spruce resin inhibition of growth of fungi associated with Ips typographus. Mycol. Res. 95: 1387-1392.
Solheim, H., 1992a: The early stages of fungal invasion in Norway spruce infested by the bark beetle Ips typographus. Canadian Journal of Botany, 70: 1-5.
Solheim, H., 1992b: Fungal succession in sapwood of Norway spruce infested by the bark beetle Ips typographus. European journal of forest pathology, 22: 136-148.
Steel. R.G.M., 1959: A rank sum test for comparing all pairs of treatments. - Technometrics 2: 197-207.
Upadhyay, H.P., 1981: A monograph of Ceratocystis and Ceratocystiopsis. University of Georgia Press, Athens, p. 176.
Wingfield, M.J., K.A. Seifert, J.F. Webber, 1993: Ceratocystis and Ophiostoma: Taxonomy, Ecology, and Pathogenicity. American Phytopathological Society, , p. 304, St. Paul.
Witrylak, M., 2008: Studies of the biology, ecology, phenology, and economic importance of Ips amitinus (Eichh.) (Col., Scolytidae) in experimental forests of Krynica (Beskid Sądecki, southern Poland). ACTA Scientiarum Polonorum, Silvarum Colendarum Ratio et Industria Lignaria, 7(1): 75-92.
Mali osmerozubi smrekov pisar Ips amitinus najčešće naseljava smreku u montanskima područjima Središnje Europe. Najvažniji domaćin je obična smreka (Picea abies) i bijeli bor (Pinus sylvestris). U ugodnim vremenskim i trofičnim uvjetima, potkornjak postaje opasan, posebno za mlađa stabla u plantažama. Klimatske promjene, s kojima se suočavamo danas, mogu biti povoljne za vrste koje nisu bile ekonomski važne u prošlosti, a u zadnje vrijeme počinju pričinjavati štete u šumama. Informacije o ekološkim/biološkim obilježjima I. amitinus su u literaturi rijetke, posebice za asocijacije potkornjaka i gljiva; iako je poznato da su vrste potkornjaka (Coleoptera: Scolytinae) povezane s različitim gljivama. Istraživali smo čimbenike koji utječu na asocijacije ofiostomatoidnih gljiva s I. amitinus na običnoj smreki. Materijal za studiju bio je prikupljen 2010. godine u blizini Dravograda, na sjeveru Slovenije, gdje je u zimskim vjetrovima bila porušena obična smreka. Za izolacije ofiostomatoidnih gljiva prikupili smo 442 uzorka (kukci i zaraženo drvo - uzorci iz drvenih diskova, s dva stabla na 0,5 m, 6 m i 15 metara iznad panja). Uzeto je ukupno 625 izolata. Ofiostomatoidne gljive su bile najbrojnije zastupljene skupine. Identificirali smo deset vrsta gljiva. Najčešća je bila Ophiostoma brunneo-ciliatum, slijedile su Grosmannia penicillata, Ophiostoma bicolor, Ceratocystiopsis minuta, Grosmannia piceiperda, Endoconidiophora polonica, Ophiostoma piceae, Ophiostoma fuscum, Grosmannia cucullata, Graphium fimbriisporum. Povezanost I. amitinus s O. fuscum, G. cucullata i G. fimbriisporum bila je prvi put potvrđena. Istraživali smo razlike u pojavljivanju pojedinih vrsta gljiva u različitim stadijima života potkornjaka (adulti, ličinke, kukuljice) i zaraženih uzoraka drva.
Ključne riječi: mali osmerozubi smrekov pisar, vektor, razvojni stadij potkornjaka, asocijacije gljiva, zaštita šuma, Slovenija, Picea abies
|ŠUMARSKI LIST 3-4/2018 str. 63 <-- 63 --> PDF|
Harrington, T.C., 1993: Diseases of conifers caused by species of Ophiostoma and Leptographium. In: ˝Ceratocystis and Ophiostoma: Taxonomy, Ecology, and Pathogenicity˝ (M.J. Wingfield, K.A. Seifert, J.F. Webber eds.). American Phytopathological Society, pp. 161-172, St.Paul.
Holm, S., 1979: A simple sequentially rejective multiple test procedure. Scandinavian Journal of Statistics 6: 65-70.
Holuša, J., K. Lukášová, W. Grodzki, E. Kula, P. Matoušek, 2012: Is Ips amitinus (Coleoptera: Curculionidae) abundant in wide range of altitudes? Acta Zoologica Bulgarica, 64 (3): 219-228.
Jacobs, K., M.J. Wingfield, 2001: Leptographium species: tree pathogens, insect associates, and agents of blue-stain. APS Press, pp. 224, St. Paul.
Jankowiak R. / Kolarík M. 2010. Diversity and Pathogenicity of Ophiostomatoid Fungi Associated with Tetropium Species Colonizing Picea abies in Poland. Folia Microbiol. 55, 2: 145-154.
Jankowiak, R., M. Kacprzyk, M. Mlynarczyk, 2009: Diversity of ophiostomatoid fungi associated with bark beetles (Coleoptera: Scolytidae) colonizing branches of
Norway spruce (Picea abies) in southern Poland. Biologia, 64, 6: 1170–1177.
Jurc, M., 2003: Pojav malega osmerozobega smrekovega lubadarja (Ips amitinus (Eichhoff)) v revirju Košenjak ter defoliacije črne jelše v GE Plešivec, OE Slovenj Gradec. Gozdarski inštitut Slovenije, Ljubljana, pp. 8.
Jurc, M., S. Bojović, 2004: Bark beetle outbreaks during the last decade with special regard to the eight-toothed bark beetle (Ips amitinus Eichh.) outbreak in the Alpine region of Slovenia. In: Proceedings of the ˝Biotic damage in forests˝ (Csóka G ed.). Hungarian forest research institute, 85-95, Mátrafüred.
Kirisits, T., 2004: Fungal associates of European bark beetles with special emphasis on the ophiostomatoid fungi. In: ˝Bark and wood boring insects in living trees in Europe, a synthesis˝ (F. Lieutier ed.). Kluwer Academic Publishers, The Netherlands, 181 – 235.
Kirisits, T., 2010: Fungi isolated from Picea abies infested by the bark beetle Ips typographus in the Białowieża forest in nort-east Poland. For.Path., 40 (2): 100-110. DOI: 10.1111/j.1439-0329.2009.00613.x
Kirisits, T. 2009: Fungi isolated from Picea abies infested by the bark beetle Ips typographus in the Białowieża forest in nort–east Poland. Forest Pathology, 40, 2: 100–110
Kirisits T. 1998: Pathogenicity of three blue-stain fungi associated with the bark beetle Ips typographus to Norway spruce in Austria. Osterr. Z. Pilzk. 7: 191-201.
Kirisits T., I. Offenthaler, 2002: Xylem sap flow of Norway spruce after inoculation with the blue-stain fungus Ceratocystis polonica. Plant Pathology 51: 359–364
Kirisits, T., R., Grubelnik, E., Führer, 2000: Die ökologische Bedeutung von Bläuepilzen für rindenbrütende Borkenkäfer. [The ecological role of blue-stain fungi for phloem-feeding bark beetles.]. In: ˝Mariabrunner Waldbautage 1999—Umbau sekundärer Nadelwälder˝ (F. Müller ed.). Schriftenreihe der Forstlichen Bundesversuchsanstalt Wien; FBVA-Berichte, pp. 117–137, Vienna.
Kirisits, T., M.J., Wingfield, E. Führer, 1998: Comparative studies on the association of the bark beetles Ips typographus, Ips cembrae and Ips amitinus with blue-stain fungi in Central Europe. In: Proceedings of the ˝6th European Congress of Entomology České Budjovice˝ (V. Brunnhofer, T. Soldan eds.), p. 322, České Budjovice.
Knížek, M., J., Holuša, Š., Křístek, J., Liška, P., Vojgtová, 2001: Distribution of Ips duplicatus (Coleoptera: Scolytidae) in the Czech Republic. In: Proceedings of the ˝Workshop 2006, IUFRO Working Party˝, 177-182: Gmunden, Austria.
Krokene, P., H. Solheim, 1996: Fungal associates of five bark beetle species colonizing Norway spruce. Canadian Journal of Forest Research, 26: 2115–2122.
Linnakoski, R., Z.W.de Beer, J. Ahtiainen, E. Sidorov, P. Niemelä, A. Pappinen, M.J. Wingfield, 2010: Ophiostoma spp. associated with pine- and spruce-infesting bark beetles in Finland and Russia. Persoonia, 25: 72-93.
Linnakoski, R., Z.W. de Beer, P. Niemelä, M.J. Wingfield, 2012: Associations of conifer–infesting bark beetles and fungi in Fennoscandia. Insects, 3, 1: 200–227
Okland, B., O. Skarpaas, 2008: Draft pest risk assessment report on the small spruce bark bark beetle, Ips amitinus. Norwegian Forest and Landscape Institute, pp. 24
Oksanen, J., F.G. Blanchet, R. Kindt, P. Legendre, R.B. O’Hara, G.L. Simpson, M.H.N. Stevens, H. Wagner, 2011: Vegan: community ecology package. Version 1.17-11. Available from: <http://vegan.r-force.r-project.org/>
Quinn, G., M. Keough, 2002: Experimental design and data analysis for biologists. Cambridge University Press, pp. 553.
R Development Core Team, 2011: R: A language and environment for statistical computing. - R Foundation for Statistical Computing.
Repe, A., T. Kirisits, B. Piškur, M.d Groot, B. Kump, M. Jurc, 2013: Ophiostomatoid fungi associated with three spruce-infesting bark beetles in Slovenia. Annals of Forest Science, 70 (7): 717-727.
Repe A., S. Bojović, M. Jurc, 2015: Pathogenicity of ophiostomatoid fungi on Picea abies in Slovenia, Forest Pathology, 45(4): 290–297. DOI: 10.1111/efp.12170
Ribič, A., 2007. Little - eight - toothed spruce bark beetle (Ips amitinus, col.: Scolytidae) in the regional unit Dravograd in 2005. Graduation thesis, Biotechnical faculty, Department of Forestry and renewable forest resources, University of Ljubljana, Ljubljana, Slovenia.
Rice, A.V., M.N. Thormann, D.W. Langor 2008 Mountain pine beetle-associated blue-stain fungi are differently adapted to boreal temperatures. Forest Pathol., 38: 113–123. DOI: 10.1111/j.1439-0329.2007.00525.x.
Ryan, J.A., 1960: Significance test for multiple comparison of proportions, variances and other statistics. Psychological Bulletin 57: 318-328.
Sallé, A., R., Monclus, A. Yart, J. Garcia, P. Romary, F. Lieutier 2005: Fungal flora associated with Ips typographus: Frequency, virulence, and ability to stimulate the host defence reaction in relation to insect population levels. Canadian Journal of Forest Research, 35: 365–373.
Six, D., 2003: Bark beetle–fungus symbioses. In: Insect Symbiosis (K. Bourtzis, T.A. Miller eds.). CRC Press LLC: 97–114.