Publications in collaboration with researchers from University of Western Sydney (109)


  1. Assessing critical thresholds in terrestrial microbiomes

    Nature Microbiology

  2. Climate change impacts on plant pathogens, food security and paths forward

    Nature Reviews Microbiology, Vol. 21, Núm. 10, pp. 640-656

  3. Crop microbiome responses to pathogen colonisation regulate the host plant defence

    Plant and Soil, Vol. 488, Núm. 1-2, pp. 393-410

  4. Different Cerrado Ecotypes Show Contrasting Soil Microbial Properties, Functioning Rates, and Sensitivity to Changing Water Regimes

    Ecosystems, Vol. 26, Núm. 7, pp. 1381-1395

  5. Litter and soil biodiversity jointly drive ecosystem functions

    Global Change Biology, Vol. 29, Núm. 22, pp. 6276-6285

  6. New microbial tools to boost restoration and soil organic matter

    Microbial Biotechnology, Vol. 16, Núm. 11, pp. 2019-2025

  7. On the relative importance of resource availability and habitat connectivity as drivers of soil biodiversity in Mediterranean ecosystems

    Journal of Ecology, Vol. 111, Núm. 7, pp. 1455-1467

  8. Soil biodiversity supports the delivery of multiple ecosystem functions in urban greenspaces

    Nature Ecology and Evolution, Vol. 7, Núm. 1, pp. 113-126

  9. Symbiotic status alters fungal eco-evolutionary offspring trajectories

    Ecology Letters, Vol. 26, Núm. 9, pp. 1523-1534

  10. The global contribution of soil mosses to ecosystem services

    Nature Geoscience, Vol. 16, Núm. 5, pp. 430-438

  11. The soil microbiome governs the response of microbial respiration to warming across the globe

    Nature Climate Change, Vol. 13, Núm. 12, pp. 1382-1387

  12. UV index and climate seasonality explain fungal community turnover in global drylands

    Global Ecology and Biogeography, Vol. 32, Núm. 1, pp. 132-144

  13. Warmer and drier ecosystems select for smaller bacterial genomes in global soils

    iMeta, Vol. 2, Núm. 1

  14. Water availability creates global thresholds in multidimensional soil biodiversity and functions

    Nature Ecology and Evolution, Vol. 7, Núm. 7, pp. 1002-1011


  1. Ecological clusters of soil taxa within bipartite networks are highly sensitive to climatic conditions in global drylands

    Philosophical transactions of the Royal Society of London. Series B, Biological sciences, Vol. 377, Núm. 1857, pp. 20210387