Search Results

You are looking at 101 - 110 of 950 items for :

  • stomatal conductance x
  • Refine by Access: All x
Clear All
Free access

Diane Feliciano Cayanan, Youbin Zheng, Ping Zhang, Tom Graham, Mike Dixon, Calvin Chong, and Jennifer Llewellyn

Fluorescence Monitoring System (FMS; Hansatech Inst., Norfolk, UK) as described by Zheng et al. (2004) at the onset of visual injury and 1 week before final harvest. Leaf net CO 2 exchange rate (NCER) and stomatal conductance ( g S ) were measured using a

Free access

Ustun Sahin, Melek Ekinci, Fatih Mehmet Kiziloglu, Ertan Yildirim, Metin Turan, Recep Kotan, and Selda Ors

; Konica Minolta Sensing, Inc., Osaka, Japan). Stomatal conductance. A porometer (Sc-1 Porometer; Decagon Devices Inc., Pullman, WA) was used to measure SC [mmol (H 2 O)·m −2 ·s −1 ] on the youngest fully expanded upper leaf, along the right abaxial side of

Free access

Evagelini Kitta, Nikolaos Katsoulas, Anna Kandila, Maria M. González-Real, and Alain Baille

2 assimilation rates than W13 ( Fig. 3A) . Fig. 3. Seasonal evolution of the shade acclimation coefficient for: ( A ) leaf net CO 2 assimilation ( A n ), σ A , ( B ) leaf transpiration rate ( E ), σ E , ( C ) leaf stomatal conductance ( g S ), σ g

Free access

Ming Ding, Beibei Bie, Wu Jiang, Qingqing Duan, Hongmei Du, and Danfeng Huang

photosynthetic rate ( Mena-Petite et al., 2003 ). Fig. 4. Comparisons of net photosynthetic rate ( A ) and stomatal conductance ( g S ) ( B ) of non-grafted watermelon ( Citrullus lanatus ‘Zaojia 84-24’) seedlings and grafted watermelon seedlings with pumpkin

Free access

Oscar Monje, Sylvia Anderson, and Gary W. Stutte

, C.G.N. Lee, S.K. Critchley, C. 2000 The influence of supra-optimal root-zone temperatures on growth and stomatal conductance in Capsicum annuum L J. Expt. Bot. 51 239 248 10.1093/jexbot/51.343.239 Du

Free access

Gerardine Mukeshimana, Amy L. Lasley, Wayne H. Loescher, and James D. Kelly

experiment. Stomatal conductance and photosynthetic rates were measured at ambient light intensities and a CO 2 reference concentration of 380 μmol∙mol −1 using a portable photosynthesis system (LI-6400XT; LI-COR Biosciences, Lincoln, NE). Growth chamber

Free access

Richard J. Heerema, Dawn VanLeeuwen, Marisa Y. Thompson, Joshua D. Sherman, Mary J. Comeau, and James L. Walworth

significant in both 2013 and 2014. Stomatal conductance in Zn2 treatment trees was significantly higher than that of the trees in the Control on all early through midseason measurement occasions [May through August ( Fig. 6 )]. Average g s of trees in the Zn

Free access

Ming Liu, Aijun Zhang, Xiaoguang Chen, Rong Jin, Hongmin Li, and Zhonghou Tang

varieties. K0: 0 mmol·L −1 K + ; K1: 5 mmol·L −1 K + ; and K2: 20 mmol·L −1 K + (control). Data are means ± sd ( n = 3). Treatments with different letters (a, b, and c) are significantly different at P < 0.05 level. Stomatal conductance. The changes

Free access

Jingjin Yu, Mengxian Liu, Zhimin Yang, and Bingru Huang

during drought stress. Fig. 3. ( A ) Changes in net photosynthetic rate (P n ), ( B ) transpiration rate (T r ), and ( C ) stomatal conductance ( g S ) in zoysiagrass and kentucky bluegrass exposed to 20-d drought stress and 6-d rewatering. Vertical bars

Open access

Kirsten L. Lloyd, Donald D. Davis, Richard P. Marini, and Dennis R. Decoteau

pods began to yellow. Pods were harvested when they were brown or yellow; then, they were dried at 66 °C to a constant weight. Pods with at least one fully developed seed were included in yield measurements. Stomatal conductance . The g S was measured