Mathias Neumann Andersen

Deficit irrigation based on drought tolerance and root signalling in potatoes and tomatoes

Research output: Contribution to journal/Conference contribution in journal/Contribution to newspaperJournal articleResearchpeer-review

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Deficit irrigation based on drought tolerance and root signalling in potatoes and tomatoes. / Jensen, Christian Richardt; Battilani, Adriano; Plauborg, Finn; Psarras, Gerogios; Chartzoulakis, Kostas; Janowiak, Franciszek; Stikic, Radmila; Jovanovic, Zorica; Li, Guitong; Qi, Xuebin; Liu, Fulai; Jacobsen, Sven-Erik; Andersen, Mathias Neumann.

In: Agricultural Water Management, Vol. 98, No. 3, 2010, p. 403-413.

Research output: Contribution to journal/Conference contribution in journal/Contribution to newspaperJournal articleResearchpeer-review

Harvard

Jensen, CR, Battilani, A, Plauborg, F, Psarras, G, Chartzoulakis, K, Janowiak, F, Stikic, R, Jovanovic, Z, Li, G, Qi, X, Liu, F, Jacobsen, S-E & Andersen, MN 2010, 'Deficit irrigation based on drought tolerance and root signalling in potatoes and tomatoes', Agricultural Water Management, vol. 98, no. 3, pp. 403-413. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.agwat.2010.10.018

APA

Jensen, C. R., Battilani, A., Plauborg, F., Psarras, G., Chartzoulakis, K., Janowiak, F., Stikic, R., Jovanovic, Z., Li, G., Qi, X., Liu, F., Jacobsen, S-E., & Andersen, M. N. (2010). Deficit irrigation based on drought tolerance and root signalling in potatoes and tomatoes. Agricultural Water Management, 98(3), 403-413. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.agwat.2010.10.018

CBE

Jensen CR, Battilani A, Plauborg F, Psarras G, Chartzoulakis K, Janowiak F, Stikic R, Jovanovic Z, Li G, Qi X, Liu F, Jacobsen S-E, Andersen MN. 2010. Deficit irrigation based on drought tolerance and root signalling in potatoes and tomatoes. Agricultural Water Management. 98(3):403-413. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.agwat.2010.10.018

MLA

Vancouver

Jensen CR, Battilani A, Plauborg F, Psarras G, Chartzoulakis K, Janowiak F et al. Deficit irrigation based on drought tolerance and root signalling in potatoes and tomatoes. Agricultural Water Management. 2010;98(3):403-413. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.agwat.2010.10.018

Author

Jensen, Christian Richardt ; Battilani, Adriano ; Plauborg, Finn ; Psarras, Gerogios ; Chartzoulakis, Kostas ; Janowiak, Franciszek ; Stikic, Radmila ; Jovanovic, Zorica ; Li, Guitong ; Qi, Xuebin ; Liu, Fulai ; Jacobsen, Sven-Erik ; Andersen, Mathias Neumann. / Deficit irrigation based on drought tolerance and root signalling in potatoes and tomatoes. In: Agricultural Water Management. 2010 ; Vol. 98, No. 3. pp. 403-413.

Bibtex

@article{bb3fe610029311e080f4000ea68e967b,
title = "Deficit irrigation based on drought tolerance and root signalling in potatoes and tomatoes",
abstract = "Agriculture is a big consumer of fresh water in competition with other sectors of the society. Within the EU-project SAFIR new water-saving irrigation strategies were developed based on pot, semi-field and field experiments with potatoes (Solanum tuberosum L.), fresh tomatoes (Lycopersicon esculentum Mill.) and processing tomatoes as model plants. From the pot and semi-field experiments an ABA production model was developed for potatoes to optimize the ABA signalling; this was obtained by modelling the optimal level of soil drying for ABA production before re-irrigation in a crop growth model. The field irrigation guidelines were developed under temperate (Denmark), Mediterranean (Greece, Italy) and continental (Serbia, China) climatic conditions during summer. The field investigations on processing tomatoes were undertaken only in the Po valley (North Italy) on fine, textured soil. The investigations from several studies showed that gradual soil drying imposed by deficit irrigation (DI) or partial root zone drying irrigation (PRD) induced hydraulic and chemical signals from the root system resulting in partial stomatal closure, an increase in photosynthetic water use efficiency, and a slight reduction in top vegetative growth. Further PRD increased N-mineralization significantly beyond that from DI, causing a stay-green effect late in the growing season. In field potato and tomato experiments the water-saving irrigation strategies DI and PRD were able to save about 20-30% of the water used in fully irrigated plants. PRD increased marketable yield in potatoes significantly by 15% due to improved tuber size distribution. PRD increased antioxidant content significantly by approximately 10% in both potatoes and fresh tomatoes. Under a high temperature regime, full irrigation (FI) should be undertaken, as was clear from field observations in tomatoes. For tomatoes full irrigation should be undertaken for cooling effects when the night/day average temperature >26.5 °C or when air temperature >40 °C to avoid flower-dropping. The temperature threshold for potatoes is not clear. From three-year field drip irrigation experiments we found that under the establishment phase, both potatoes and tomatoes should be fully irrigated; however, during the later phases deficit irrigation might be applied as outlined below without causing significant yield reduction: Potatoes Fresh tomatoes Processing tomatoes The findings during the SAFIR project might be used as a framework for implementing water-saving deficit irrigation under different local soil and climatic conditions.",
author = "Jensen, {Christian Richardt} and Adriano Battilani and Finn Plauborg and Gerogios Psarras and Kostas Chartzoulakis and Franciszek Janowiak and Radmila Stikic and Zorica Jovanovic and Guitong Li and Xuebin Qi and Fulai Liu and Sven-Erik Jacobsen and Andersen, {Mathias Neumann}",
year = "2010",
doi = "10.1016/j.agwat.2010.10.018",
language = "English",
volume = "98",
pages = "403--413",
journal = "Agricultural Water Management",
issn = "0378-3774",
publisher = "Elsevier BV",
number = "3",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Deficit irrigation based on drought tolerance and root signalling in potatoes and tomatoes

AU - Jensen, Christian Richardt

AU - Battilani, Adriano

AU - Plauborg, Finn

AU - Psarras, Gerogios

AU - Chartzoulakis, Kostas

AU - Janowiak, Franciszek

AU - Stikic, Radmila

AU - Jovanovic, Zorica

AU - Li, Guitong

AU - Qi, Xuebin

AU - Liu, Fulai

AU - Jacobsen, Sven-Erik

AU - Andersen, Mathias Neumann

PY - 2010

Y1 - 2010

N2 - Agriculture is a big consumer of fresh water in competition with other sectors of the society. Within the EU-project SAFIR new water-saving irrigation strategies were developed based on pot, semi-field and field experiments with potatoes (Solanum tuberosum L.), fresh tomatoes (Lycopersicon esculentum Mill.) and processing tomatoes as model plants. From the pot and semi-field experiments an ABA production model was developed for potatoes to optimize the ABA signalling; this was obtained by modelling the optimal level of soil drying for ABA production before re-irrigation in a crop growth model. The field irrigation guidelines were developed under temperate (Denmark), Mediterranean (Greece, Italy) and continental (Serbia, China) climatic conditions during summer. The field investigations on processing tomatoes were undertaken only in the Po valley (North Italy) on fine, textured soil. The investigations from several studies showed that gradual soil drying imposed by deficit irrigation (DI) or partial root zone drying irrigation (PRD) induced hydraulic and chemical signals from the root system resulting in partial stomatal closure, an increase in photosynthetic water use efficiency, and a slight reduction in top vegetative growth. Further PRD increased N-mineralization significantly beyond that from DI, causing a stay-green effect late in the growing season. In field potato and tomato experiments the water-saving irrigation strategies DI and PRD were able to save about 20-30% of the water used in fully irrigated plants. PRD increased marketable yield in potatoes significantly by 15% due to improved tuber size distribution. PRD increased antioxidant content significantly by approximately 10% in both potatoes and fresh tomatoes. Under a high temperature regime, full irrigation (FI) should be undertaken, as was clear from field observations in tomatoes. For tomatoes full irrigation should be undertaken for cooling effects when the night/day average temperature >26.5 °C or when air temperature >40 °C to avoid flower-dropping. The temperature threshold for potatoes is not clear. From three-year field drip irrigation experiments we found that under the establishment phase, both potatoes and tomatoes should be fully irrigated; however, during the later phases deficit irrigation might be applied as outlined below without causing significant yield reduction: Potatoes Fresh tomatoes Processing tomatoes The findings during the SAFIR project might be used as a framework for implementing water-saving deficit irrigation under different local soil and climatic conditions.

AB - Agriculture is a big consumer of fresh water in competition with other sectors of the society. Within the EU-project SAFIR new water-saving irrigation strategies were developed based on pot, semi-field and field experiments with potatoes (Solanum tuberosum L.), fresh tomatoes (Lycopersicon esculentum Mill.) and processing tomatoes as model plants. From the pot and semi-field experiments an ABA production model was developed for potatoes to optimize the ABA signalling; this was obtained by modelling the optimal level of soil drying for ABA production before re-irrigation in a crop growth model. The field irrigation guidelines were developed under temperate (Denmark), Mediterranean (Greece, Italy) and continental (Serbia, China) climatic conditions during summer. The field investigations on processing tomatoes were undertaken only in the Po valley (North Italy) on fine, textured soil. The investigations from several studies showed that gradual soil drying imposed by deficit irrigation (DI) or partial root zone drying irrigation (PRD) induced hydraulic and chemical signals from the root system resulting in partial stomatal closure, an increase in photosynthetic water use efficiency, and a slight reduction in top vegetative growth. Further PRD increased N-mineralization significantly beyond that from DI, causing a stay-green effect late in the growing season. In field potato and tomato experiments the water-saving irrigation strategies DI and PRD were able to save about 20-30% of the water used in fully irrigated plants. PRD increased marketable yield in potatoes significantly by 15% due to improved tuber size distribution. PRD increased antioxidant content significantly by approximately 10% in both potatoes and fresh tomatoes. Under a high temperature regime, full irrigation (FI) should be undertaken, as was clear from field observations in tomatoes. For tomatoes full irrigation should be undertaken for cooling effects when the night/day average temperature >26.5 °C or when air temperature >40 °C to avoid flower-dropping. The temperature threshold for potatoes is not clear. From three-year field drip irrigation experiments we found that under the establishment phase, both potatoes and tomatoes should be fully irrigated; however, during the later phases deficit irrigation might be applied as outlined below without causing significant yield reduction: Potatoes Fresh tomatoes Processing tomatoes The findings during the SAFIR project might be used as a framework for implementing water-saving deficit irrigation under different local soil and climatic conditions.

U2 - 10.1016/j.agwat.2010.10.018

DO - 10.1016/j.agwat.2010.10.018

M3 - Journal article

VL - 98

SP - 403

EP - 413

JO - Agricultural Water Management

JF - Agricultural Water Management

SN - 0378-3774

IS - 3

ER -