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Interactive Effects of Elevated CO₂ and Ozone on Leaf Thermotolerance in Field-grown Glycine max

Permanent URL:
http://handle.nal.usda.gov/10113/32336
Abstract:
Humans are increasing atmospheric CO₂, ground-level ozone (O₃), and mean and acute high temperatures. Laboratory studies show that elevated CO₂ can increase thermotolerance of photosynthesis in C₃ plants. O₃-related oxidative stress may offset benefits of elevated CO₂ during heat-waves. We determined effects of elevated CO₂ and O₃ on leaf thermotolerance of field-grown Glycine max (soybean, C₃). Photosynthetic electron transport (Φet) was measured in attached leaves heated in situ and detached leaves heated under ambient CO₂ and O₃. Heating decreased Φet, which O₃ exacerbated. Elevated CO₂ prevented O₃-related decreases during heating, but only increased Φet under ambient O₃ in the field. Heating decreased chlorophyll and carotenoids, especially under elevated CO₂. Neither CO₂ nor O₃ affected heat-shock proteins. Heating increased catalase (except in high O₃) and Cu/Zn-superoxide dismutase (SOD), but not Mn-SOD; CO₂ and O₃ decreased catalase but neither SOD. Soluble carbohydrates were unaffected by heating, but increased in elevated CO₂. Thus, protection of photosynthesis during heat stress by elevated CO₂ occurs in field-grown soybean under ambient O₃, as in the lab, and high CO₂ limits heat damage under elevated O₃, but this protection is likely from decreased photorespiration and stomatal conductance rather than production of heat-stress adaptations.
Author(s):
Mishra, Sasmita , Heckathorn, Scott A. , Barua, Deepak , Wang, Dan , Joshi, Puneet , Hamilton, E. William III , Frantz, Jonathan
Subject(s):
Glycine max , soybeans , C3 plants , heat tolerance , photosynthesis , antioxidant activity , atmospheric circulation , carbon dioxide , ozone , heat stress , global change
Format:
p. 1396-1405.
Note:
Includes references
Source:
Journal of integrative plant biology 2008 Nov., v. 50, no. 11
Language:
English
Publisher:
Melbourne, Australia : Blackwell Publishing Asia
Year:
2008
Collection:
Journal Articles, USDA Authors, Peer-Reviewed
File:
Download [PDF File]
Rights:
Works produced by employees of the U.S. Government as part of their official duties are not copyrighted within the U.S. The content of this document is not copyrighted.