Physiological and environmental regulation of stomatal conductance, photosynthesis and transpiration: a model that includes a laminar boundary layer
Modeling of Energy, Water, and CO2 Flux in a Temperate Grassland Ecosystem with SiB2: May–October 1987
Abstract The Simple Biosphere Model, version 2 (SiB2), was designed for use within atmospheric general circulation models as a soil–vegetation–atmosphere transfer scheme that includes CO2 flux…
Gas exchange in paphiopedilum: lack of chloroplasts in guard cells correlates with low stomatal conductance.
The genetic changes leading to the loss of chloroplast differentiation in Paphiopedilum guard cells were not deleterious because of the low conductance rates characteristic of this genus, singles them out as an exceptional biological system, exhibiting basic differences from typical stomata in higher plants.
Stomatal Limitation to Carbon Gain in Paphiopedilum sp. (Orchidaceae) and Its Reversal by Blue Light.
- E. Zeiger, C. Grivet, S. Assmann, G. Deitzer, M. W. Hannegan
- Environmental SciencePlant Physiology
- 1 February 1985
Blue light enrichment resulted in significantly higher growth rates-of up to 77%-over a 3 to 4 week growing period, with all evidence indicating that the blue light effect was a stomatal response.
Kriging in a global neighborhood
The kriging estimator is usually computed in a moving neighborhood; only the data near the point to be estimated are used. This moving neighborhood approach creates discontinuities in mapping…
Stomatal Limitation toCarbon GaininPaphiopedilum sp. (Orchidaceae) andItsReversal byBlueLight' Received forpublication June12,1984
A test of that hypothesis confirmed that Paphiopedilum plants growing in a bluelight-enriched environment haveahigher growth rate, indicating that themanipulation ofstomatal responses canincrease leaf productivity.