Pringle Laboratory, Anne Pringle

Links and Photos
Amanita Genomes

Pringle Laboratory

Cooperation and Interactions

A mutualism is a cooperative association between individuals of different species. A mutualism may also be a symbiosis. Fungi are commonly involved in both mutualism and symbiosis, and interactions and the roles of mutualisms in ecology are targets of our research.

Richard F, L Glass, A Pringle. 2012. Cooperation among germinating spores facilitates the growth of the fungus Neurospora crassa. Biology Letters 8:419-422 [download]

Wolfe BE, A Pringle. 2011. Geographically structured host specificity is caused by the range expansions and host shifts of a symbiotic fungus. The ISME Journal 4:745-755 [download]

Roper, M, A Seminara, MM Bandi, A Cobb, HR Dillard, A Pringle. 2010. Dispersal of fungal spores on a cooperatively generated wind. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences (PNAS). 107(41): 17474-17479 [download]

Pringle, A. 2009. Quick Guide: Mycorrhizal networks. Current Biology 19(18): R838-R839. [download]

Spores of arbuscular
mycorrhizal fungi from
a North Carolina field.

Ascobolus spores being launched from ascus.
A population of Coccomyces dentatus growing on a leaf. Individuals are delineated by black lines, signalling antagonistic interactions.
Population Biology of
Modular Organisms
Spores of arbuscular mycorrhizal fungi from a North Carolina field.
Cooperation & Interactions
A phylogeny of one group of transposable elements in Amanita.
Genetic Architecture
of Symbiosis
A flyer posted in parks around San Francisco, to warn mushroom hunters about Amanita phalloides.
Invasion Biology &
Conservation of Fungi
Pringle Laboratory, Harvard University, 16 Divinity Avenue, Cambridge, MA 02138 | 617-496-9741