High and diverse plastic responses to water availability in four desert woody species of South America View Full Text


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Article Info

DATE

2022-08-08

AUTHORS

Lucía Nadia Biruk, María Elena Fernández, Carina Verónica González, Aranzazú Guevara, Elisa Rovida-Kojima, Carla Valeria Giordano

ABSTRACT

Key messageDesert woody species demonstrated a high morphological plasticity to water. This would allow them to use increased rainfall predicted by climate change, but might challenge the drought resistance of irrigated nursery-produced plants for revegetation.AbstractPhenotypic plasticity is the ability of a given genotype to produce different phenotypes in response to changing environmental conditions. Despite its high adaptive value, it may have a high cost in resource-poor ecosystems, restricting the ability of plants to take advantage of surplus resources, e.g., increased levels of precipitation. We aimed to determine the phenotypic plasticity to water availability of four woody species from a hot desert of South America. We carried out a pot experiment with two levels of irrigation in a glasshouse, where performance (biomass production, stem growth, survival) and functional traits (biomass allocation, total leaf area, leaf size, specific leaf area; stomata size, density and index; photoprotective and antioxidant compounds) were measured. The plasticity patterns differed between species, with the highest plasticity in leaf traits (around 80% change between treatments), and the lowest in biochemical traits (no significant variation between treatments). All four species increased their performance under high-water supply, with different magnitudes (the two phreatophytes > the two xerophytes). However, some of them showed increased allocation to stem biomass, increased total leaf area and leaf size, increased stomata size, and reduced root growth, potentially allowing them to use water for growth when it is available, although hampering their drought resistance, based on classic interpretation of traits’ adaptive value. These changes promoted in irrigated nursery-produced seedlings should be considered in dryland revegetation plans. Moreover, our results suggest that the patterns of phenotypic plasticity would not be associated with the functional group of the species in relation to access of the water table in the field, but this issue needs to be explored further. More... »

PAGES

1-14

References to SciGraph publications

  • 2014-12-17. Hydrotropism in lateral but not in pivotal roots of desert plant species under simulated natural conditions in PLANT AND SOIL
  • 2009-11-21. Phenotypic plasticity and performance of Taraxacum officinale (dandelion) in habitats of contrasting environmental heterogeneity in BIOLOGICAL INVASIONS
  • 2005-11. Environmental Heterogeneity and Population Differentiation in Plasticity to Drought in Convolvulus Chilensis (Convolvulaceae) in EVOLUTIONARY ECOLOGY
  • 2002-05. The relative advantages of plasticity and fixity in different environments: when is it good for a plant to adjust? in EVOLUTIONARY ECOLOGY
  • 2001-03. El Niño as a Window of Opportunity for the Restoration of Degraded Arid Ecosystems in ECOSYSTEMS
  • 2009-05-21. Seedling quality and field performance of commercial stocklots of containerized holm oak (Quercus ilex) in Mediterranean Spain: an approach for establishing a quality standard in NEW FORESTS
  • 2011-01-08. Water status, drought responses, and growth of Prosopis flexuosa trees with different access to the water table in a warm South American desert in PLANT ECOLOGY
  • 2013-08-10. The role of nutrients for improving seedling quality in drylands in NEW FORESTS
  • 2018-10-15. Fine roots of Prosopis flexuosa trees in the field. Plant and soil variables that control their growth and depth distribution in PLANT ECOLOGY
  • 2018-02-20. Hormonal and environmental signals guiding stomatal development in BMC BIOLOGY
  • 2008-01. Functional traits and plasticity linked to seedlings’ performance under shade and drought in Mediterranean woody species in ANNALS OF FOREST SCIENCE
  • 1996-03. The ecological significance of plasticity in root weight ratio in response to nitrogen: Opinion in PLANT AND SOIL
  • 2002-05. Ecological constraints on the evolution of plasticity in plants in EVOLUTIONARY ECOLOGY
  • 2019-05-07. Variability in growth and biomass allocation and the phenotypic plasticity of seven Prosopis pallida populations in response to water availability in TREES
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    http://scigraph.springernature.com/pub.10.1007/s00468-022-02335-8

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    http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/s00468-022-02335-8

    DIMENSIONS

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