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Título

Chloride regulates leaf cell size and water relations in tobacco plants

AutorFranco-Navarro, Juan D. ; Brumós Fuentes, Javier; Rosales Villegas, Miguel Á. ; Cubero Font, Paloma ; Talón Cubillo, Manuel; Colmenero Flores, José M.
Palabras claveBeneficial nutrient
Chloride nutrition
Growth
Osmotic potential
Turgor
Water potential
Water balance
Water relations
Water-use efficiency
WUE
Fecha de publicación3-feb-2016
EditorOxford University Press
CitaciónJournal of Experimental Botany 67(3): 873-891 (2015)
ResumenChloride (Cl–) is a micronutrient that accumulates to macronutrient levels since it is normally available in nature and actively taken up by higher plants. Besides a role as an unspecific cell osmoticum, no clear biological roles have been explicitly associated with Cl– when accumulated to macronutrient concentrations. To address this question, the glycophyte tobacco (Nicotiana tabacum L. var. Habana) has been treated with a basal nutrient solution supplemented with one of three salt combinations containing the same cationic balance: Cl–-based (CL), nitrate-based (N), and sulphate+phosphate-based (SP) treatments. Under non-saline conditions (up to 5mM Cl–) and no water limitation, Cl– specifically stimulated higher leaf cell size and led to a moderate increase of plant fresh and dry biomass mainly due to higher shoot expansion. When applied in the 1–5mM range, Cl– played specific roles in regulating leaf osmotic potential and turgor, allowing plants to improve leaf water balance parameters. In addition, Cl– also altered water relations at the whole-plant level through reduction of plant transpiration. This was a consequence of a lower stomatal conductance, which resulted in lower water loss and greater photosynthetic and integrated water-use efficiency. In contrast to Cl–, these effects were not observed for essential anionic macronutrients such as nitrate, sulphate, and phosphate. We propose that the abundant uptake and accumulation of Cl– responds to adaptive functions improving water homeostasis in higher plants.
Descripción19 páginas.-- 9 figuras.-- 5 tablas.-- 77 referencias.-- Supplementary Data: Supplementary_figures_S1_S7___Tables_S1_S7.pdf
Versión del editorhttp://dx.doi.org/ 10.1093/jxb/erv502
URIhttp://hdl.handle.net/10261/126281
DOI10.1093/jxb/erv502
E-ISSN1460-2431
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