Microbial Biomass Production

Microbial biomass (bacteria and fungi) is a measure of the weight of a living organism in the soil. Microbial biomass decomposes plant and animal fossils as well as living soil to release carbon dioxide and plant nutrients. Cultivation programs that replenish crop residues (e.g. no cultivation) often increase microbial biomass. Soil properties such as pH, clay, and the presence of living carbon all influence the size of the microbial biomass.

  • Rhizosphere
  • Soil Organic Matter
  • Ecosystems
  • Microorganisms
  • Enzymes
  • Biomass
  • Microbial Communities
  • Proteins
  • Soil Organic Carbon



Related Tags:

ASM Microbe | Conference on Microbiology 2022 | Expo on Applied Microbiology | Expo on Clinical Microbiology | Advancement in Applied Microbiology | Microbiology and Infectious Diseases | Microbes and Beneficial Microbes | Applied Microbiology and Infectious Diseases | Clinical Microbiology and Yeast Congress

Associations & Societies:

Danish Microbiological Society | French Society for Microbiology | Hellenic Society for Microbiology | Irish Society of Clinical Microbiology | Israel Society for Microbiology | Italian Association for Clinical Microbiology | Scottish Microbiology Society | Society for General Microbiology | Swedish Society of Medical Microbiology