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Mathias Neumann Andersen

Impact of heat-wave at high and low VPD on photosynthetic components of wheat and their recovery

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Impact of heat-wave at high and low VPD on photosynthetic components of wheat and their recovery. / Rashid, Muhammad Adil; Andersen, Mathias Neumann; Wollenweber, Bernd; Sørensen, Kirsten Kørup; Zhang, Xiying; Olesen, Jørgen Eivind.

In: Environmental and Experimental Botany, Vol. 147, No. March, 2018, p. 138-146.

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

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Rashid, Muhammad Adil et al. "Impact of heat-wave at high and low VPD on photosynthetic components of wheat and their recovery". Environmental and Experimental Botany. 2018, 147(March). 138-146. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.envexpbot.2017.12.009

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@article{ee3b06afea62495f99d48227c00e054e,
title = "Impact of heat-wave at high and low VPD on photosynthetic components of wheat and their recovery",
abstract = "Indirect effects of high temperature through increased vapor pressure deficit (VPD) are vital but often ignored in climate impact studies. We investigated the direct (via heat) and indirect (via VPD) effects of a post-anthesis applied high temperature episode on biochemical and diffusional components of photosynthesis in two wheat cultivars. Plants were exposed to a five-day episode of hot humid (HH: 36 °C; 1.96 kPa) or hot dry (HD: 36 °C; 3.92 kPa) climate, including normal climate (NC: 24 °C; 1.49 kPa VPD) as control. The capacity and sensitivity of different photosynthetic components that included diffusional and biochemical processes was investigated both during the stress and after six-days of recovery under NC. The results showed that, regardless of VPD, photosynthetic capacity under high temperature was largely impaired by biochemical limitations while the diffusional limitations were relatively insignificant. The processes involved in CO2-use (i.e. in vivo carboxylation efficiency and Vcmax) presented higher sensitivity than the processes involved in light-use (PSII efficiency, quantum yield and chlorophyll content index). Maximum photosynthetic capacity under high temperature was primarily restricted by limitations to RuBP-regeneration. Effects of higher VPD through diffusional limitations (stomatal and mesophyll conductance) were potentially insignificant. The effects of VPD through changes in transpiration were observed under HH, where significantly higher gs and increase in gs (and transpiration) over time due to acclimation led to drought, because the irrigation amounts per day remained same over the stress period. Resultantly, the photosynthesis under HH was co-limited by both RuBP-carboxylation and RuBP-regeneration. Irrespective of VPD, the after-effects of heat-wave were either non-existent or potentially insignificant, as most of the photosynthetic and related parameters recovered to their respective control. The results indicated that the effect of VPD through changes in soil moisture dynamics is an important confounding variable to consider in climate-impact studies. Higher sensitivity of CO2-use suggested that even moderately high temperature-episodes might limit photosynthetic capacity and hence crop productivity, thus reiterating the need to develop crop cultivars with greater tolerance to high temperatures.AbbreviationsAsat, maximum net CO2 assimilation rate at saturating light; A-Ci curve, photosynthetic CO2 response curve; Amax, maximum net photosynthetic rate at saturating- light and CO2; A-Q curve, photosynthetic light response curve; AQY, apparent quantum yield; CE, in vivo rubisco carboxylation efficiency; Ci, intercellular CO2 concentration; Fv/Fm, maximum efficiency of photosystem II; gm, mesophyll conductance; gs, stomatal conductance; HD, hot dry; HH, hot humid; J, rate of electron transport for RuBP regeneration; LCP, light compensation point; ls, stomatal limitation to photosynthesis; NC, normal climate; PAR, photosynthetically active radiation; PSII, photosystem II; Rd, day respiration; Rdark, dark respiration; SPAD, chlorophyll content index; Γ, CO2 compensation point; TR, transpiration; Vcmax, maximum carboxylation rate by Rubisco; VPD, vapor pressure deficit",
keywords = "Biochemical limitation, climate change, diffusional limitation, heat stress, photosystem II, Rubisco carboxylation efficiency, Vapor pressure deficit",
author = "Rashid, {Muhammad Adil} and Andersen, {Mathias Neumann} and Bernd Wollenweber and S{\o}rensen, {Kirsten K{\o}rup} and Xiying Zhang and Olesen, {J{\o}rgen Eivind}",
year = "2018",
doi = "10.1016/j.envexpbot.2017.12.009",
language = "English",
volume = "147",
pages = "138--146",
journal = "Environmental and Experimental Botany",
issn = "0098-8472",
publisher = "Elsevier BV",
number = "March",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Impact of heat-wave at high and low VPD on photosynthetic components of wheat and their recovery

AU - Rashid, Muhammad Adil

AU - Andersen, Mathias Neumann

AU - Wollenweber, Bernd

AU - Sørensen, Kirsten Kørup

AU - Zhang, Xiying

AU - Olesen, Jørgen Eivind

PY - 2018

Y1 - 2018

N2 - Indirect effects of high temperature through increased vapor pressure deficit (VPD) are vital but often ignored in climate impact studies. We investigated the direct (via heat) and indirect (via VPD) effects of a post-anthesis applied high temperature episode on biochemical and diffusional components of photosynthesis in two wheat cultivars. Plants were exposed to a five-day episode of hot humid (HH: 36 °C; 1.96 kPa) or hot dry (HD: 36 °C; 3.92 kPa) climate, including normal climate (NC: 24 °C; 1.49 kPa VPD) as control. The capacity and sensitivity of different photosynthetic components that included diffusional and biochemical processes was investigated both during the stress and after six-days of recovery under NC. The results showed that, regardless of VPD, photosynthetic capacity under high temperature was largely impaired by biochemical limitations while the diffusional limitations were relatively insignificant. The processes involved in CO2-use (i.e. in vivo carboxylation efficiency and Vcmax) presented higher sensitivity than the processes involved in light-use (PSII efficiency, quantum yield and chlorophyll content index). Maximum photosynthetic capacity under high temperature was primarily restricted by limitations to RuBP-regeneration. Effects of higher VPD through diffusional limitations (stomatal and mesophyll conductance) were potentially insignificant. The effects of VPD through changes in transpiration were observed under HH, where significantly higher gs and increase in gs (and transpiration) over time due to acclimation led to drought, because the irrigation amounts per day remained same over the stress period. Resultantly, the photosynthesis under HH was co-limited by both RuBP-carboxylation and RuBP-regeneration. Irrespective of VPD, the after-effects of heat-wave were either non-existent or potentially insignificant, as most of the photosynthetic and related parameters recovered to their respective control. The results indicated that the effect of VPD through changes in soil moisture dynamics is an important confounding variable to consider in climate-impact studies. Higher sensitivity of CO2-use suggested that even moderately high temperature-episodes might limit photosynthetic capacity and hence crop productivity, thus reiterating the need to develop crop cultivars with greater tolerance to high temperatures.AbbreviationsAsat, maximum net CO2 assimilation rate at saturating light; A-Ci curve, photosynthetic CO2 response curve; Amax, maximum net photosynthetic rate at saturating- light and CO2; A-Q curve, photosynthetic light response curve; AQY, apparent quantum yield; CE, in vivo rubisco carboxylation efficiency; Ci, intercellular CO2 concentration; Fv/Fm, maximum efficiency of photosystem II; gm, mesophyll conductance; gs, stomatal conductance; HD, hot dry; HH, hot humid; J, rate of electron transport for RuBP regeneration; LCP, light compensation point; ls, stomatal limitation to photosynthesis; NC, normal climate; PAR, photosynthetically active radiation; PSII, photosystem II; Rd, day respiration; Rdark, dark respiration; SPAD, chlorophyll content index; Γ, CO2 compensation point; TR, transpiration; Vcmax, maximum carboxylation rate by Rubisco; VPD, vapor pressure deficit

AB - Indirect effects of high temperature through increased vapor pressure deficit (VPD) are vital but often ignored in climate impact studies. We investigated the direct (via heat) and indirect (via VPD) effects of a post-anthesis applied high temperature episode on biochemical and diffusional components of photosynthesis in two wheat cultivars. Plants were exposed to a five-day episode of hot humid (HH: 36 °C; 1.96 kPa) or hot dry (HD: 36 °C; 3.92 kPa) climate, including normal climate (NC: 24 °C; 1.49 kPa VPD) as control. The capacity and sensitivity of different photosynthetic components that included diffusional and biochemical processes was investigated both during the stress and after six-days of recovery under NC. The results showed that, regardless of VPD, photosynthetic capacity under high temperature was largely impaired by biochemical limitations while the diffusional limitations were relatively insignificant. The processes involved in CO2-use (i.e. in vivo carboxylation efficiency and Vcmax) presented higher sensitivity than the processes involved in light-use (PSII efficiency, quantum yield and chlorophyll content index). Maximum photosynthetic capacity under high temperature was primarily restricted by limitations to RuBP-regeneration. Effects of higher VPD through diffusional limitations (stomatal and mesophyll conductance) were potentially insignificant. The effects of VPD through changes in transpiration were observed under HH, where significantly higher gs and increase in gs (and transpiration) over time due to acclimation led to drought, because the irrigation amounts per day remained same over the stress period. Resultantly, the photosynthesis under HH was co-limited by both RuBP-carboxylation and RuBP-regeneration. Irrespective of VPD, the after-effects of heat-wave were either non-existent or potentially insignificant, as most of the photosynthetic and related parameters recovered to their respective control. The results indicated that the effect of VPD through changes in soil moisture dynamics is an important confounding variable to consider in climate-impact studies. Higher sensitivity of CO2-use suggested that even moderately high temperature-episodes might limit photosynthetic capacity and hence crop productivity, thus reiterating the need to develop crop cultivars with greater tolerance to high temperatures.AbbreviationsAsat, maximum net CO2 assimilation rate at saturating light; A-Ci curve, photosynthetic CO2 response curve; Amax, maximum net photosynthetic rate at saturating- light and CO2; A-Q curve, photosynthetic light response curve; AQY, apparent quantum yield; CE, in vivo rubisco carboxylation efficiency; Ci, intercellular CO2 concentration; Fv/Fm, maximum efficiency of photosystem II; gm, mesophyll conductance; gs, stomatal conductance; HD, hot dry; HH, hot humid; J, rate of electron transport for RuBP regeneration; LCP, light compensation point; ls, stomatal limitation to photosynthesis; NC, normal climate; PAR, photosynthetically active radiation; PSII, photosystem II; Rd, day respiration; Rdark, dark respiration; SPAD, chlorophyll content index; Γ, CO2 compensation point; TR, transpiration; Vcmax, maximum carboxylation rate by Rubisco; VPD, vapor pressure deficit

KW - Biochemical limitation

KW - climate change

KW - diffusional limitation

KW - heat stress

KW - photosystem II

KW - Rubisco carboxylation efficiency

KW - Vapor pressure deficit

U2 - 10.1016/j.envexpbot.2017.12.009

DO - 10.1016/j.envexpbot.2017.12.009

M3 - Journal article

VL - 147

SP - 138

EP - 146

JO - Environmental and Experimental Botany

JF - Environmental and Experimental Botany

SN - 0098-8472

IS - March

ER -