Spatial-temporal variations in rose leaves under water stress conditions studied by chlorophyll fluorescence imaging
Derechos de accesoopenAccess
MetadadesMostra el registre complet de l'element
Cita bibliográficaCalatayud, A., Roca, D., Martínez, P.F. (2006). Spatial-temporal variations in rose leaves under water stress conditions studied by chlorophyll fluorescence imaging. Plant Physiology and Biochemistry, 44(10), 564-573.
Spatial-temporal changes were examined by imaging chlorophyll (Chl) a fluorescence in four leaf areas, two central and two external of rose plants (Rosa x hybrida) cv. Grand Gala for 9 days, under progressive water stress. New fluorescence parameters based on the lake model have recently been used to determine Q(A) redox state and excitation energy fluxes in order to gain a better understanding of the mechanisms that occur under drought stress. Chlorophyll fluorescence images showed a spatial variation in the leaves. The lower values for F-o, F-M, phi(2), q(P) and q(L) were found in the internal leaf area while higher values of non-photochemical quenching calculated from Stern-Volmer quenching (NPQ) and phi(NPQ-)phi(Po) were more homogeneous throughout leaf Temporal changes were also observed during the experiment, a 10% decrease in relative water content (RWC) (between day I and 2), led to a decrease in photochemical quenching and an increase in non-photochemical processes. Chlorophyll fluorescence parameters were more or less constant till day 8. At the end of the experiment (day 9), energy dissipation by downregulation, electron transport and Q(A) redox state, decreased and phi(NO) increased to compensate the change. Chlorophyll fluorescence parameters based on the lake model q(L), phi(NPQ) and phi(NO) have been found more appropriate for estimating the fraction of open centres, the quantum yield of regulated energy dissipation in photosystem 11 (PSII) and the quantum yield of non-regulated energy dissipation in PSII, respectively. The F-s/F-o ratio is strongly correlated with NPQ and phi(NPQ) up to a RWC of 20%. This coincides with a greater decrease in photochemical quenching and non-photochemical quenching and an increase in phi(NO). (c) 2006 Elsevier Masson SAS. All rights reserved.