Home | Contact Us | Sitemap | 中文 | CAS | Director's Email
 
Location:Home > Papers > Recent Papers
Bicarbonate uptake experiment show potential karst carbon sinks transformation into carbon sequestration by terrestrial higher plants TEXT SIZE: A A A
Karstification forms tremendous karst carbon sinks in the Earth. Whether terrestrial higher plants can absorb and utilize bicarbonate, there is a key testimony that karst carbon sinks can be transformed into carbon sequestrations by terrestrial higher plants. The uptake and use of root-derived bicarbonate, photosynthesis, phosphoenolpyruvate carboxylase and ribulose-1,5-bisphosphate carboxylase contents of Broussonetia papyrifera (Bp) and Morus alba L. (Ma) were measured. This study provides the most direct and primary evidence for the transformation using the bidirectional isotope tracer technique. The transformation may result from the synergism in the absorption and utilization of photosynthetic and nonphotosynthetic pathway, and simultaneously strengthen karst carbon sink and carbon sequestrations of plants, while it had no effect on photosynthetic CO2 assimilation in leaves. Differences in the transformation result in the discrepancies of Bp and Ma in the adaptation to karst environments. Karst-adaptable plants can more regulate the entire carbon cycle.

Publication name

 Journal of Plant Interactions Volume 17, 2022 - Issue 1 DOI10.1080/17429145.2022.2045369

Author(s)

 Fang, Lei; Wu, Yanyou

Corresponding author(s) 

 WU Yanyou 
 wuyanyou@mail.gyig.ac.cn  
 State Key Laboratory of Environmental Geochemistry, Institute of Geochemistry, Chinese Academy of Sciences, Guiyang, People’s Republic of China

View here for the details 

Copyright © 2022 Institute Of Geochemistry, Chinese Academy of Sciences All Rights Reserved.
Address: 99 West Lincheng Road, Guanshanhu District, Guiyang, Guizhou Province 550081, P.R.China
Tel: +86-851-85895239 Fax: +86-851-85895239 Email: web_en@mail.gyig.ac.cn