JOURNAL BROWSE
Search
Advanced SearchSearch Tips
Characteristic of Matter Allocation of Calystegia soldanella under Water Stress
facebook(new window)  Pirnt(new window) E-mail(new window) Excel Download
 Title & Authors
Characteristic of Matter Allocation of Calystegia soldanella under Water Stress
Park, Yong Mok;
  PDF(new window)
 Abstract
Dry matter allocation characteristics of Calystegia soldanella, grown in pots, was analysed to assess its plasticity in response to water-stressed conditions. As water was withheld leaf water potential between the two watering treatments was similar during the first 6 days, followed by a rapid decrease in water-stressed plants. The minimum leaf water potential was -1.50 MPa on day 15 and the maximum leaf water potential was about -0.5 MPa on day 0 in water-stressed plants. In well-watered plants leaf water potential was maintained almost consistently throughout the experiment. There was no significant difference in plant dry weight between the two watering treatments for 9 days after the start of experiment and that was remarkably increased thereafter, compared with that remained without any increase in water-stressed plants. In dry mass partitioning, however, the water-stressed plants showed a great plasticity, showing that there were 1.81, 1.35 and 0.81 times increase in root, stem and leaf, respectively. Dry mass partitioning in well-watered plants varied from 2% to 5%. The difference of dry mass partitioning between the two watering treatments was reflected in leaf mass per unit area (LMA) and root/shoot (R/S) ratio. LMA in water-stressed plants was lower than that in well-watered plants, while R/S ratio in water-stressed plants was higher in well-watered plants. This means that the water-stressed plants reduced its leaf area and increased dry mass partitioning into root and stem during the progress of soil drying. These results indicate that Calystegia soldanella inhabiting in sand dune cope with water stress with high plasticity which can adjust its dry mass partitioning according to soil water conditions.
 Keywords
Calystegia soldanella;Dry mass partitioning;Leaf water potential;Sand dune;Water stress;
 Language
Korean
 Cited by
 References
1.
Bazzaz, F. A., 1979, Physiological ecology of plant succession, Ann. Rev. Ecol. Sys., 10, 351-371. crossref(new window)

2.
Caruso, C. M., 2006, Plasticity of inflorescence traits in Lobelia siphilitica (Lobeliaceae) in response to soil water availability, Amer. J. Bot., 93, 531-538. crossref(new window)

3.
Dickmann, D. I., 1979, Physiological determinants of popular growth under intensive culture. in: Fayle, D. D. F. and Anderson, H. W. (eds.), Popular Research, Management and Utilization in Canada, Ont. Minist. Nat. Resour. For. InF., Ontario, 98-102.

4.
Heschel, S. M., Riginos, C., 2005, Mechanisms of selection for drought stress tolerance and avoidance in Impatiens capensis (Balsaminaceae), Amer. J. Bot., 92, 37-44. crossref(new window)

5.
Heschel, S. M., Sultan, S. E., Glover, S., Sloan, D., 2004, Population differentiation and plastic responses to drought stress in the generalist annual Polygonum persicaria, Int. J. Plant Sci., 165, 817-824. crossref(new window)

6.
Hsiao, T. C., 1973, Plant responses to water stress, Ann. Rev. Plant Physiol., 24, 519-570. crossref(new window)

7.
Jones, H. G., Corlett, J. E., 1992, Current topics in drought physiology, J. Agr. Sci., 119, 291-96. crossref(new window)

8.
Ko, J. M., Park, H. H., Min B. M., Cha, H. C., 2004, Effcts of various pretreatments on seed germination of Calystegia soldanella (Convolvulaceae), a coastal sand dune plant, J. Plant Biol., 47, 396-400. crossref(new window)

9.
Kramer, J. L., 1983, Water relations of plants, Academic Press, New York, 450-462.

10.
Larcher, W., Physiological Plant Physiology, 1995, Springer, New York, 97-105.

11.
Ledig, F. T., 1969, A growth model for tree seedlings based on the rate of photosynthesis and the distribution of photosynthate, Photosynthetica, 3, 263-275.

12.
Levitt, J., 1972, Responses of plants to environmental stresses, 1st ed., Academic Press, New York, 25-38.

13.
Ludlow, M. M., 1989, Strategies of response to water stress, in: Kreeb, K. H., Richter, H. and Hinckley, T. M. (eds.), Structural and functional responses to environmental stress, SPB Academic, Hague, 269-281.

14.
Mal, T. K., Lovett-Doust, J., 2005, Phenotypic plasticity in vegetative and reproductive traits in an invasive weed Lythrum salicaria (Lythraceae), in response to soil moisture, Amer. J. Bot., 92, 819-825. crossref(new window)

15.
Morgan, J. M., 1984, Osmoregulation and water stress in higher plants, Ann. Rev. Plant Physiol. 35, 299-319. crossref(new window)

16.
Munns, R., 1988, Why measure osmotic adjustment? Aust. J. Plant Physiol., 15, 717-26. crossref(new window)

17.
Ortis-Lopez A., Ort, D. R., Boyer, J. S., 1991, Photophorylation in attached leaves of Helianthus annuus at low water potentials, Plant Physiol., 96, 1018-1025. crossref(new window)

18.
Park, Y. M., 1985, A study of the emchanism of adaptation to water stress on sand dune plants, Wedelia prostrata and Carex kobomugi, M. S. thesis, University of Tokyo, Tokyo (in Japanese).

19.
Park, Y. M., 1990, Effects of drought on two grass species with different distribution around coastal sand-dunes, Func. Ecol., 4, 735-741. crossref(new window)

20.
Price, A. H., Cairns, J. E., Horton, P., Jones, H. G., Griffiths, H., 2002, Linking drought-resistance mechanisms to drought avoidance in upland rice using a QTL approach: progress and new opportunities to integrate stomatal and mesophyll responses, J. Exp. Bot., 53, 989-1004. crossref(new window)

21.
Poorter, H., Nagel, O., 2000, the role of biomass allocation in the growth response of plants to different levels of light, $CO_{2}$, nutrients and water: A quantitative review. Aust. J. Plant Physiology, 27, 595-607.

22.
Ryser, P., Eek, L., 2000, Consequences of phenotypic plasticity vs. interspecific differences in leaf and root traits for acquisition of aboveground and belowground resources. Am. J. Bot., 87, 402-411. crossref(new window)

23.
Save, R., Pen, J. U., Marfa, O., Serrano, L., 1993, Changes in leaf osmotic and elastic properties and canopy structure of strawberries under mild water stress, Hort. Sci., 28, 925-927.

24.
Tillman, D., 1988, Plant strategies and dynamics and structure of plant commmunities, Prinsceton University Press, Princeton, 255-298.

25.
Touchette, B. W., 2006, Salt tolerance in a Juncus roemerianus brackish marsh: spatial variations in plant water relations, J. Exp. Mar. Biol. Ecol., 337, 1-12. crossref(new window)

26.
Touchette, B. W., Iannacone, L. R., Turner, G. E., Frank, A. R., 2007, Drought tolerance versus drought avoidance: A comparison of plant-water relations in herbaceous wetland plants subjected to water withdrawal and repletion, Wetlands, 27, 656-667. crossref(new window)

27.
Tschaplinski, T. J. and Blake, T. J., 1989, Water relations, photosynthetic capacity, and root/shoot partitioning of photosynthate as determinants of productivity in hybrid popular, Can. J. Bot., 67, 1689-1697. crossref(new window)

28.
Tyndall, R. W., Teramura, A., Douglass, L. W., 1986, Potential role of soil moisture deficit in the distribution of Cakile edentula, Can. J. Bot., 64, 2789-2791. crossref(new window)

29.
Van der Valk, A. G., 1974, Environmental factors controlling the distribution of forbs on coastal foredunes in Cape Hatteras National Seashore, Can. J. Bot., 52, 1057-1073. crossref(new window)

30.
Wu, C. A., Lowry, D. B., Nutter, L. I., Willis, J. H., 2010, Natural variation for drought-response traits in the Mimulus guttatus species complex, Oecologia, 162, 23-33. crossref(new window)

31.
Zlatev, Z. S., 2005, Effects of water stress on leaf water relations of young bean plants, J. Cent. Eur. Agr., 6, 5-14.