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Renwei Huang, Daofeng Liu, Min Zhao, Zhineng Li, Mingyang Li, and Shunzhao Sui

heights of the plants were measured using a ruler. The flower diameters, the widths and lengths of the petals, and the thicknesses of the leaves were each measured using a vernier caliper. The lengths and widths of stomata and stomatal densities were

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Xiaohui Lin, Hongbo Li, Shenggen He, Zhenpei Pang, Shuqin Lin, and Hongmei Li

), coated with gold, observed at a 10-kV accelerating voltage with a JSM-6360LV SEM (JEOL Ltd., Tokyo, Japan), and photographed. Measurements Stomatal density and morphological parameters. The stomatal density (SD; measured in stomata per square millimeter

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Jason D. Lattier, Hsuan Chen, and Ryan N. Contreras

interploid hybridization and autopolyploid induction via colchicine and oryzalin; 3) to investigate the ploidy series for variation in stomatal guard cell length, stomatal density, and copy number of fluorescent rDNA signals; and 4) to investigate segregation

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Thomas O. Athoo, Andreas Winkler, and Moritz Knoche

morphological characteristics, pedicel length, diameter, and stomatal densities were determined. Briefly, pedicel sections were photographed under a dissecting microscope (MZ6; Leica Mikrosysteme, Bensheim, Germany) and length and width quantified by image

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Wenjie Ma, Wen Liang, and Bing Zhao

kV. Thickness of leaves, cuticle, palisade tissue, and midrib were measured and calculated from 15 observations. Stomatal density and ratio of opened stomata (the ratio of the average number of open stomata and the average total number of stomata

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Soohyun Kang, Yating Zhang, Yuqi Zhang, Jie Zou, Qichang Yang, and Tao Li

considered as three technical replicates. Chlorophyll content and stomatal density. At the fourth week after transplanting, four leaf disks 1.6 cm in diameter were punched out from four different plants to determine chlorophyll a and b contents. Acetone

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Phu-Long Pham, Ying-Xue Li, He-Rong Guo, Rui-Zhen Zeng, Li Xie, Zhi-Sheng Zhang, Jianjun Chen, Qing-Lian Su, and Qing Xia

cells as well as the stomatal area of tetraploid plants were much larger than those of the diploid cultivar, whereas the stomatal density significantly decreased in tetraploid plants ( Table 1 , Fig. 2 ). Table 1. Morphological and stomatal

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Holger Weichert, Stefanie Peschel, Moritz Knoche, and Dieter Neumann

layers of mesocarp tissue were excised from the cheek region of ‘Adriana’ and ‘Sam’ sweet cherries using a razor blade. For the experiment on the effect of stomatal density (d sto ), ES from ‘Sam’ fruit were also excised from stem cavity and the apical

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Lauren E. Kurtz, Mark H. Brand, and Jessica D. Lubell-Brand

for ‘Wife’ genotypes increased significantly as ploidy increased from diploid to triploid to tetraploid ( Table 3 , Fig. 3 ). Stomatal density was greater for diploid and triploid ‘Wife’ than for tetraploid ‘Wife’. Parsons et al. (2019) found that

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R.L. Green, J.B. Beard, and D.M. Casnoff

The objectives of this investigation were to determine the stomatal frequencies of 12 perennial cool-season turfgrasses, encompassing nine species, and their associated evapotranspiration (ET) rates under nonlimiting soil moisture and controlled environmental conditions. Significant differences in stomatal density were found among the 12 cool-season turfgrasses on both the abaxial (P > F = 0.0008) and adaxial (P > F = 0.0009) leaf surfaces. Significant differences (P > F = 0.0007) in ET rates also were found among the 12 cool-season turfgrasses. The Kentucky bluegrass (Pea pratensis L.) cultivars exhibited the highest ET rates, while the fine-leafed fescues (Festuca rubra and longifolia L.) exhibited the lowest rates, except for `Big Horn' sheep fescue (Festuca ovina L.), which exhibited an intermediate ET rate. No significant correlation was found between ET rate and either adaxial or abaxial stomatal density. It was concluded that, under nonlimiting soil moisture conditions, stomatal density was not reliably associated with ET rate.