Jardine K; Rodrigues T
Manaus - ZF2 K34
Leaf gas exchange; Other
Oct. 1, 2017
Aug. 1, 2018
The data included in this data package are a demonstration of an inverse relationship in the early successional species Vismia guianensis in the central Amazon between stomatal conductance (gs) and leaf temperature, while net photosynthesis (Pn) showed an optimum value of 32.6 ± 0.4°C. In contrast to Pn, photosynthetic electron transport rates (ETR) and the QA oxidation state (qL) increased linearly with leaf temperature. Leaf isoprene emissions, a primary product of photosynthesis and strongly linked to plant high temperature stress tolerance, showed strong linear correlations with ETR (ƿ = 0.98) and qL (ƿ = 0.99). Furthermore, inhibition of isoprenoid biosynthesis repressed Pn at high temperatures through a mechanism that was independent of stomatal closure. The attached zip file contains separate folders main for fluorescence experiment data and inhibitor experiment data. The fluorescence experiment data is further organized with separate folders for gas exchange data and isoprene data. The inhibitor data contains also two folders, one for data from the experiment when performed using the inhibitor and the other with data from the experiment with water. All data files are available in both CSV and Excel file format.
Data is used in the publication, "Stimulation of isoprene emissions and electron transport rates as a key mechanism of thermal tolerance in the tropical species Vismia guianensis." See the below Dataset References field for the full citation.
The related publication Rodrigues T, Baker C, Walker A, McDowell N, Rogers A, Higuchi N, Chambers J, Jardine K (2019) Stimulation of isoprene emissions and electron transport rates as key mechanisms of thermal tolerance in the tropical species Vismia guianensis. Glob Change Biol. https://doi.org/10.1111/gcb.15213 contains data collection and QA/QC methods.
Lawrence Berkeley National Lab; National Institute for Amazonian Research (INPA)
U.S. Department of Energy, Office of Science, Office of Biological and Environmental Research and the Brazilian Conselho Nacional de Desenvolvimento Científico e Tecnológico (CNPq)
Jardine, Kolby - Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory ([email protected])
Jardine K; Rodrigues T (2021): Isoprene, Chlorophyll fluorescence, and leaf temperature data from Manaus, Brazil, 2017 - 2018. 1.0. NGEE Tropics Data Collection. (dataset). http://dx.doi.org/10.15486/ngt/1570407
This material is based upon work supported as part of the Next Generation Ecosystem Experiments-Tropics (NGEE-Tropics) funded by the U.S. Department of Energy, Office of Science, Office of Biological and Environmental Research through contract No. DE-AC02-05CH11231 to Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, DE-AC05-00OR22725 to Oak Ridge National Laboratory, and DE-SC0012704 to Brookhaven National Laboratory, as part of DOE's Terrestrial Ecosystem Science Program. Additional funding for this research was provided by the Brazilian Conselho Nacional de Desenvolvimento Científico e Tecnológico (CNPq). Logistical and scientific support is acknowledged by the Forest Management laboratory (LMF), Climate and Environment (CLIAMB), and Large Scale Biosphere-Atmosphere (LBA) programs at the National Institute for Amazon Research (INPA).
Data Link: Download Dataset
Rodrigues T, Baker C, Walker A, McDowell N, Rogers A, Higuchi N, Chambers J, Jardine K (2019) Stimulation of isoprene emissions and electron transport rates as key mechanisms of thermal tolerance in the tropical species Vismia guianensis. Glob Change Biol. https://doi.org/10.1111/gcb.15213