**Mathematical modelling of mycelia: a question of scale.** / Davidson, Fordyce A.

Research output: Contribution to journal › Article

Davidson, FA 2007, 'Mathematical modelling of mycelia: a question of scale' *Fungal Biology Reviews*, vol 21, no. 1, pp. 30-41., 10.1016/j.fbr.2007.02.005

Davidson, F. A. (2007). Mathematical modelling of mycelia: a question of scale. *Fungal Biology Reviews*, *21*(1), 30-41. 10.1016/j.fbr.2007.02.005

Davidson FA. Mathematical modelling of mycelia: a question of scale. Fungal Biology Reviews. 2007;21(1):30-41. Available from: 10.1016/j.fbr.2007.02.005

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title = "Mathematical modelling of mycelia: a question of scale",

keywords = "Fungal mycelia, Mathematical modelling",

author = "Davidson, {Fordyce A.}",

note = "dc.publisher: Elsevier",

year = "2007",

doi = "10.1016/j.fbr.2007.02.005",

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journal = "Fungal Biology Reviews",

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TY - JOUR

T1 - Mathematical modelling of mycelia: a question of scale

AU - Davidson,Fordyce A.

N1 - dc.publisher: Elsevier

PY - 2007

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N2 - Recent advances in systems biology have driven many aspects of biological research in a direction heavily weighted towards computational, quantitative and predictive analysis, based on, or assisted by mathematical modelling. In particular, mathematical modelling has played a significant role in the development of our understanding of the growth and function of the fungal mycelium. One of the main problems that faces modellers in this context is the choice of scale. In the study of fungal mycelia, the question of scale is expressed in an extreme manner: Their indeterminate growth habit ensures that the investigation of the growth and function of mycelial fungi has to consider scales ranging from the (sub) micron to the kilometer. An excellent and extensive review of the applications of mathematical modelling to fungal growth, conducted up to the mid-1990s, can be found in Prosser (1995). In this article, we will concentrate on work since that date, with the emphasis being on recent developments in understanding fungal mycelia at all scales.

AB - Recent advances in systems biology have driven many aspects of biological research in a direction heavily weighted towards computational, quantitative and predictive analysis, based on, or assisted by mathematical modelling. In particular, mathematical modelling has played a significant role in the development of our understanding of the growth and function of the fungal mycelium. One of the main problems that faces modellers in this context is the choice of scale. In the study of fungal mycelia, the question of scale is expressed in an extreme manner: Their indeterminate growth habit ensures that the investigation of the growth and function of mycelial fungi has to consider scales ranging from the (sub) micron to the kilometer. An excellent and extensive review of the applications of mathematical modelling to fungal growth, conducted up to the mid-1990s, can be found in Prosser (1995). In this article, we will concentrate on work since that date, with the emphasis being on recent developments in understanding fungal mycelia at all scales.

KW - Fungal mycelia

KW - Mathematical modelling

U2 - 10.1016/j.fbr.2007.02.005

DO - 10.1016/j.fbr.2007.02.005

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VL - 21

SP - 30

EP - 41

JO - Fungal Biology Reviews

T2 - Fungal Biology Reviews

JF - Fungal Biology Reviews

SN - 1749-4613

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