English   español  
Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/10261/109120
Share/Impact:
Statistics
logo share SHARE logo core CORE   Add this article to your Mendeley library MendeleyBASE

Visualizar otros formatos: MARC | Dublin Core | RDF | ORE | MODS | METS | DIDL
Exportar a otros formatos:
DC FieldValueLanguage
dc.contributor.authorBecana Ausejo, Manuel-
dc.contributor.authorMorán, José F.-
dc.contributor.authorIturbe-Ormaetxe, Iñaki-
dc.date.accessioned2015-01-07T08:39:12Z-
dc.date.available2015-01-07T08:39:12Z-
dc.date.issued1998-04-
dc.identifier.citationPlant and Soil 201 (1): 137-147 (1998)es_ES
dc.identifier.issn0032-079X-
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10261/109120-
dc.description24 Pags. The definitive version, with Figs. and Tabls., is available at: http://link.springer.com/journal/11104es_ES
dc.description.abstractIron has a pivotal and dual role in free radical chemistry in all organisms. On the one hand, free Fe can participate in Fenton reactions and catalyze (‘catalytic Fe’) the generation of hydroxyl radical and other toxic oxygen species. On the other hand, Fe is a constituent of the antioxidant enzymes catalase, ascorbate peroxidase, guaiacol peroxidase, and ferro-superoxide dismutase. Protein Fe is Fenton inactive but can be released from proteins upon attack by activated oxygen. Healthy, unstressed plants avoid the interaction of catalytic Fe and peroxides by disposing of Fe in vacuoles and apoplast, by sequestering Fe in ferritin, and by having high levels of antioxidant enzymes and metabolites in most subcellular compartments. However, when plants are exposed to a variety of adverse conditions, including chilling, high light, drought and paraquat, oxidative stress ensues due primarily to the decrease in antioxidant defenses but also to the increase in free radical production mediated by catalytic Fe. The latter accumulates in many stressed plant tissues. Oxidative stress may lead to metabolic dysfunction and ultimately to plant cell death, so it needs to be estimated conveniently by quantifying the oxidation products of lipids (malondialdehyde and other cytotoxic aldehydes), proteins (total carbonyls, methionine sulfoxide, 2-oxohistidine), and DNA (8-hydroxyguanine, 5-hydroxycytosine). Protein oxidation appears to be a more sensitive and precocious marker than is lipid peroxidation, and DNA damage may also prove to be a useful marker for stress studies in plants.es_ES
dc.description.sponsorshipThe work reported from our laboratory was funded by grants PB92-0058 and PB95-0091 from the Ministerio de Educación y Cultura (Spain).es_ES
dc.language.isoenges_ES
dc.publisherSpringeres_ES
dc.relation.isversionofPostprintes_ES
dc.rightsopenAccesses_ES
dc.subjectantioxidantses_ES
dc.subjectFenton catalystes_ES
dc.subjectferritines_ES
dc.subjecthydroxyl radicales_ES
dc.subjectiron toxicityes_ES
dc.subjectlegume (nodules)es_ES
dc.subjectoxidative stresses_ES
dc.titleIron-dependent oxygen free radical generation in plants subjected to environmental stress: toxicity and antioxidant protectiones_ES
dc.typeartículoes_ES
dc.identifier.doi10.1023/A:1004375732137-
dc.description.peerreviewedPeer reviewedes_ES
dc.relation.publisherversionhttp://dx.doi.org/10.1023/A:1004375732137es_ES
dc.identifier.e-issn1573-5036-
dc.relation.csices_ES
Appears in Collections:(EEAD) Artículos
Files in This Item:
File Description SizeFormat 
BecanaM_PlantSoil_1998.pdf1,13 MBAdobe PDFThumbnail
View/Open
Show simple item record
 

Related articles:


WARNING: Items in Digital.CSIC are protected by copyright, with all rights reserved, unless otherwise indicated.