Oxygen isotope fractionations across individual leaf carbohydrates in grass and tree species
JournalArticle (Originalarbeit in einer wissenschaftlichen Zeitschrift)
ID 3882718
Author(s) Lehmann, Marco M.; Gamarra, Bruno; Kahmen, Ansgar; Siegwolf, Rolf T. W.; Saurer, Matthias
Author(s) at UniBasel Kahmen, Ansgar
Year 2017
Title Oxygen isotope fractionations across individual leaf carbohydrates in grass and tree species
Journal Plant, Cell and Environment
Volume 40
Number 8
Pages / Article-Number 1658-1670
Abstract Almost no δ(18) O data are available for leaf carbohydrates, leaving a gap in the understanding of the δ(18) O relationship between leaf water and cellulose. We measured δ(18) O values of bulk leaf water (δ(18) OLW ) and individual leaf carbohydrates (e.g. fructose, glucose and sucrose) in grass and tree species and δ(18) O of leaf cellulose in grasses. The grasses were grown under two relative humidity (rH) conditions. Sucrose was generally (18) O-enriched compared with hexoses across all species with an apparent biosynthetic fractionation factor (εbio ) of more than 27‰ relative to δ(18) OLW , which might be explained by isotopic leaf water and sucrose synthesis gradients. δ(18) OLW and δ(18) O values of carbohydrates and cellulose in grasses were strongly related, indicating that the leaf water signal in carbohydrates was transferred to cellulose (εbio = 25.1‰). Interestingly, damping factor pex px , which reflects oxygen isotope exchange with less enriched water during cellulose synthesis, responded to rH conditions if modelled from δ(18) OLW but not if modelled directly from δ(18) O of individual carbohydrates. We conclude that δ(18) OLW is not always a good substitute for δ(18) O of synthesis water due to isotopic leaf water gradients. Thus, compound-specific δ(18) O analyses of individual carbohydrates are helpful to better constrain (post-)photosynthetic isotope fractionation processes in plants.
Publisher Wiley
ISSN/ISBN 0140-7791 ; 1365-3040
edoc-URL http://edoc.unibas.ch/55708/
Full Text on edoc No
Digital Object Identifier DOI 10.1111/pce.12974
PubMed ID http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/28436078
ISI-Number 000405275300031
Document type (ISI) Journal Article

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