חיפוש מתקדם
Irrigation Science
Cohen, Y., Institute of Soils and Water, A.R.O., The Volcani Center, Bet Dagan, Israel, Agronomy Department, University of Illinois, Urbana, 61801, IL, United States
Huck, M.G., USDA-ARS Agricultural Research Service in cooperation with Illinois Agr. Experiment Station, Urbana, 61801, IL, United States
Hesketh, J.D., USDA-ARS Agricultural Research Service in cooperation with Illinois Agr. Experiment Station, Urbana, 61801, IL, United States
Frederick, J.R., USDA-ARS Agricultural Research Service in cooperation with Illinois Agr. Experiment Station, Urbana, 61801, IL, United States
Water stress was imposed upon soybean [Glyxine max (L.) Merr. cv. Williams] and maize [Zea mays (L.) cv. Pioneer 3377] plants grown under controlled-environment conditions during a growing period of several irrigation cycles. Transpiration rates of individual plants were measured with a calibrated heat-pulse method and correlated to the rate of water loss obtained from successive weighings of the pots containing irrigated or water-stressed plants. Transpiration rate was reduced in the stressed plants of both species, but the reduction was not linear with decreasing soil matric potential. Transpiration rates declined rapidly at high soil matric potential, and dropped more slowly as the soil dried. Although measured transpiration rate declined by nearly 30% following a reduction of soil matric potential to -0.1 MPa, differences in leaf water potential and CO2 assimilation rate were small and less than the sensitivity of the measurement techniques used. Total system resistance to water flow increased as the soil dried. © 1990 Springer-Verlag.
פותח על ידי קלירמאש פתרונות בע"מ -
הספר "אוצר וולקני"
אודות
תנאי שימוש
Sap flow in the stem of water stressed soybean and maize plants
11
Cohen, Y., Institute of Soils and Water, A.R.O., The Volcani Center, Bet Dagan, Israel, Agronomy Department, University of Illinois, Urbana, 61801, IL, United States
Huck, M.G., USDA-ARS Agricultural Research Service in cooperation with Illinois Agr. Experiment Station, Urbana, 61801, IL, United States
Hesketh, J.D., USDA-ARS Agricultural Research Service in cooperation with Illinois Agr. Experiment Station, Urbana, 61801, IL, United States
Frederick, J.R., USDA-ARS Agricultural Research Service in cooperation with Illinois Agr. Experiment Station, Urbana, 61801, IL, United States
Sap flow in the stem of water stressed soybean and maize plants
Water stress was imposed upon soybean [Glyxine max (L.) Merr. cv. Williams] and maize [Zea mays (L.) cv. Pioneer 3377] plants grown under controlled-environment conditions during a growing period of several irrigation cycles. Transpiration rates of individual plants were measured with a calibrated heat-pulse method and correlated to the rate of water loss obtained from successive weighings of the pots containing irrigated or water-stressed plants. Transpiration rate was reduced in the stressed plants of both species, but the reduction was not linear with decreasing soil matric potential. Transpiration rates declined rapidly at high soil matric potential, and dropped more slowly as the soil dried. Although measured transpiration rate declined by nearly 30% following a reduction of soil matric potential to -0.1 MPa, differences in leaf water potential and CO2 assimilation rate were small and less than the sensitivity of the measurement techniques used. Total system resistance to water flow increased as the soil dried. © 1990 Springer-Verlag.
Scientific Publication
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