Biology, Controls and Models of Tree Volatile Organic by Silvia Fineschi, Francesco Loreto (auth.), Ülo Niinemets,

By Silvia Fineschi, Francesco Loreto (auth.), Ülo Niinemets, Russell K. Monson (eds.)

Plant-driven risky natural compound (BVOC) emissions play a massive function in atmospheric chemistry, together with ozone and photochemical smog formation within the troposphere, and so they expand the atmospheric life of the most important greenhouse gasoline, methane. moreover, condensation of photo-oxidation items of BVOCs results in formation of secondary natural aerosols with profound implications for the earth's sun radiation funds and weather. timber signify the flora shape that the majority contributes to BVOC emissions, which provides international forests a distinct position in regulating atmospheric chemistry.
Written via best specialists within the box, the point of interest is on fresh developments in realizing the controls on plant-driven BVOC emissions, together with efforts to quantitatively are expecting emissions utilizing desktop versions, rather on elicitation of emissions less than biotic and abiotic stresses, molecular mechanisms of risky synthesis and emission and the position of emissions in plant tension tolerance.

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Additional info for Biology, Controls and Models of Tree Volatile Organic Compound Emissions

Sample text

Thus, constitutive and induced defence strategies should be assessed in an integrative fashion to fully appreciate the ecological role played by BVOCs. 1 Leaf-Level Responses BVOC emissions exhibit significant variations across space and time at the scales of leaves, organs, whole plants, and ecosystems. At the leaf level, rates of constitutive BVOC production and emission are sensitive to a number of abiotic factors, including light and temperature as discussed by Niinemets et al. (2004) and other chapters in this volume.

In: Niinemets U, and models of tree volatile organic compound emissions, vol 5, Tree physiology. Springer, Berlin, pp 315–355 Guenther A (2013) Upscaling biogenic volatile compound emissions from leaves to landscapes. In: ¨ Monson RK (eds) Biology, controls and models of tree volatile organic compound Niinemets U, emissions, vol 5, Tree physiology. Springer, Berlin, pp 391–414 16 S. Fineschi et al. Guenther A, Otter L, Zimmerman P, Greenberg J, Scholes R, Scholes M (1996a) Biogenic hydrocarbon emissions from southern African savannas.

New Phytol 155:227–237 Pe˜nuelas J, Llusi`a J (2004) Plant VOC emissions: making use of the unavoidable. Trends Ecol Evol 19:402–404 Pe˜nuelas J, Staudt M (2010) BVOCs and global change. Trends Plant Sci 15:133–144 Pe˜nuelas J, Llusi`a J, Gimeno BS (1999) Effects of ozone concentrations on biogenic volatile organic compounds emission in the Mediterranean region. Environ Pollut 105:17–23 Pe˜nuelas J, Llusi`a J, Asensio D, Munn´e-Bosch S (2005) Linking isoprene with plant thermotolerance, antioxidants and monoterpene emissions.

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