Search Results

You are looking at 91 - 100 of 174 items for :

  • photoinhibition x
  • Refine by Access: All x
Clear All
Free access

Carolina A. Torres, Omar Hernandez, Maria A. Moya-León, Ivan Razmilic, and David R. Rudell

sunburn and “stain” incidence ( Schrader et al., 2008 ). Sun injury or sunburn of fleshy fruit is caused by absorption of excess solar energy by exposed tissue, leading to photoinhibition and oxidative stress ( Ma and Cheng, 2003 ; 2004 ; Torres et al

Free access

Nobuyuki Fukuoka, Takamoto Suzuki, Keisuke Minamide, and Tatsuro Hamada

. 109 130 137 Asada, K. Takahashi, M. 1987 Production and scavenging of active oxygen in photosynthesis, p. 227–228. In: Kyle, D.J., C.B. Osmond, and C.J. Arntzen (eds.). Photoinhibition. Elsevier, Amsterdam, The Netherlands Dela, G. Or, E. Ovadia, R

Free access

Brian Makeredza, Helen Marais, Michael Schmeisser, Elmi Lötze, and Willem J. Steyn

chloroplasts, anthocyanins have been shown to reduce short-term photoinhibition ( Gould et al., 1995 ; Hada et al., 2003 ). Rabinowitch et al. (1983) argued that green pepper and cucumber cultivars are more predisposed to sunburn development compared with

Free access

Juan Carlos Melgar, Arnold W. Schumann, and James P. Syvertsen

. Appl. Biol. 154 143 155 Jifon, J.L. Syvertsen, J.P. 2003 Moderate shade can increase net gas exchange and reduce photoinhibition in citrus leaves Tree Physiol. 23 119 127 Koo, C.J. 1980

Open access

Juan Carlos Díaz-Pérez, Kelly St. John, Mohammad Yamin Kabir, J. Alberto Alvarado-Chávez, Ania M. Cutiño-Jiménez, Jesús Bautista, Gunawati Gunawan, and Savithri U. Nambeesan

leaf net photosynthesis with increasing leaf temperature was probably caused by stomatal factors due to plant water stress rather than by nonstomatal factors, such as photo-inhibition; this suggestion is supported by the similar PSII efficiency values

Full access

Kellie J. Walters and Christopher J. Currey

of PSII, support this categorization. Low values can be used as an indicator of plant photosynthetic performance and is often the first manifestation of stress in a leaf, such as chilling-induced injury and photoinhibition ( Maxwell and Johnson, 2000

Full access

Neil C. Bell and James Altland

photoinhibition damage ( Werner et al., 1999 ). Some Cistus , such as C. albidus , have been shown to lose not only leaves, but stem and root tissues as well ( Sanchez-Blanco et al., 2002 ). These responses may allow the plant to persist from one year to the

Free access

James T. Brosnan, Dean A. Kopsell, Matthew T. Elmore, Gregory K. Breeden, and Gregory R. Armel

subsequently zeaxanthin, the primary carotenoid responsible for preventing photoinhibition ( Baroli et al., 2003 ). When peak visual bleaching occurred (14 DAT), violaxanthin was reduced by more than 50% in topramezone- and tembotrione-treated plants and linear

Full access

Dario Mantovani, Adolfo Rosati, and Domenico Perrone

leads to photoinhibition; consequently, a reduction in primary production is to be expected ( Boyer, 1982 ; Larcher, 1995 ). Also, the decline of the photosynthetic rate with increasing water stress was quite moderate and became severe (83%) only at Ψ L

Full access

Maren J. Mochizuki, Oleg Daugovish, Miguel H. Ahumada, Shawn Ashkan, and Carol J. Lovatt

Agricultural Resource Directory 2007 22 Jan. 2009 < http://www.cdfa.ca.gov/statistics/ >. Carpentier, R. 2005 Influence of high light intensity on photosynthesis: Photoinhibition and energy dissipation 327 342 Pessarakli M. Handbook of photosynthesis 2nd ed