European Atlas of Soil Biodiversity
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Contributor Artz, Rebekka. Jeffery, Simon.
European Commission. Joint Research Centre. Institute for Environment and Sustainability European Commission.
Bibliography Includes bibliographical references p. Contents Section One.
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Introduction 2. The soil environment 3. Ecosystems and biomes 4. Soil functions 5.
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European atlas of soil biodiversity
Password Changed Successfully Your password has been changed. Returning user. Mesofauna family Here again, these organism are too small less than 2 mm to be visible to the naked eye, but they may be wiewed under a magnifying glass. Strange invertebrates are found in this family - tardigrades, enchytraeids, mites, and small insects such as collembolans, diplurans and proturans. Macrofauna family Organisms of this family are visible to the naked eye — some are several centimetres in length, and a few earthworms grow to over a metre! Earthworms and some insect larvae in this invertebrate family may also be seen on the soil surface: woodlice, millipedes, ants and termites.
Megafauna family These organisms are much larger, but not very numerous in soils. You will have to be patient to see them. These burrowing vertebrates include toads, moles, beavers, rabbits and badgers.
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Soil family The soil consists of different components: solid particles sand, silt, clay, organic matter , air and water. Soil diversity depends on the diversity of these particles, the climatic conditions, the soil use agriculture, forestry, etc. Plant family Plants contribute to soil organic matter with their leaves which fall and form a litter layer on the soil surface.