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Suzanne Simard is hoogleraar bosecologie en geeft les aan de universiteit van British Columbia. Ze heeft theorieën getest over hoe bomen communiceren met andere bomen. Simard identificeerde de ‘hub tree’ of ‘moederboom’.
Moederbomen zijn de grootste bomen in bossen die fungeren als centrale knooppunten voor enorme mycorrhiza-netwerken onder de grond. Een moederboom ondersteunt zaailingen door ze te infecteren met schimmels en hen de voedingsstoffen te leveren die ze nodig hebben om te groeien.
The Science, Art and Meaning of Forest Wisdom - Suzanne Simard, Ph.D.The Science, Art and Meaning of Forest Wisdom - Suzanne Simard, Ph.D.
Part of the 13th Annual International Bioethics Forum, "3.8 Billion Years of Wisdom: Exploring the Genius of Nature", held by the BTC Institute in Madison, WI on May 1-2, 2014.
For detailed information about the forum and more videos, please visit http://www.btci.org/bioethics
The networked beauty of forests - Suzanne SimardView full lesson: http://ed.ted.com/lessons/the-networked-beauty-of-forests-suzanne-simard
Deforestation causes more greenhouse gas emissions than all trains, planes and automobiles combined. What can we do to change this contributor to global warming? Suzanne Simard examines how the complex, symbiotic networks of our forests mimic our own neural and social networks -- and how those connections might make all the difference.
Talk by Suzanne Simard.
Nature's internet: how trees talk to each other in a healthy forest | Suzanne Simard | TEDxSeattleThis fascinating talk presents the scientific research that shows the interconnectedness of life in the forest ecosystem. It takes us beneath the forest floor where we learn how trees are communicating and exchanging resources. Going beyond the simple view of a forest as a resource to be exploited, it presents the forest as a complex network of life. Her examination of the relationships that make up the complexity of nature present compelling support for the idea that “We are all one”
Suzanne Simard studies the surprising and delicate complexity in nature. Her main focus is on the below-ground fungal networks that connect trees and facilitate underground inter-tree communication and interaction. Her team's analysis revealed that the fungi networks move water, carbon and nutrients such as nitrogen between and among trees as well as across species. The research has demonstrated that these complex, symbiotic networks in our forests -- at the hub of which stand what she calls the "mother trees" -- mimic our own neural and social networks. This groundbreaking work on symbiotic plant communication has far-reaching implications in both the forestry and agricultural industries, in particular concerning sustainable stewardship of forests and the plant’s resistance to pathogens. She works primarily in forests, but also grasslands, wetlands, tundra and alpine ecosystems.
This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at http://ted.com/tedx
How trees talk to each other | Suzanne Simard"A forest is much more than what you see," says ecologist Suzanne Simard. Her 30 years of research in Canadian forests have led to an astounding discovery — trees talk, often and over vast distances. Learn more about the harmonious yet complicated social lives of trees and prepare to see the natural world with new eyes.
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Mother TreeLearn about the sophisticated, underground, fungal network trees use to communicate and even share nutrients. UBC professor Suzanne Simard leads us through the forrest to investigate this underground community.
How Trees Talk to Each Other"A forest is much more than what you see," says ecologist Suzanne Simard. Her 30 years of research in Canadian forests have led to an astounding discovery — trees talk, often and over vast distances. Learn more about the harmonious yet complicated social lives of trees and prepare to see the natural world with new eyes.