Plant Physiology

GLOBAL CHANGE BIOLOGY

Maximum carbon uptake rate dominates the interannual variability of global net ecosystem exchange
Fu et al. in: Global Change Biology (2019), 25:10, pp 3381-3394

TREE PHYSIOLOGY

Differences in isoprenoid-mediated energy dissipation pathways between coastal and interior Douglas-fir seedlings in response to drought
Junker-Frohn et al. in: Tree Physiology (2019), 39:10, pp 1750-1766

Fully exposed canopy tree and liana branches in a tropical forest differ in mechanical traits but are similar in hydraulic traits
Zhang et al. in: Tree Physiology (2019), 39:10, pp 1713-1724

Quantification of leaf-scale light energy allocation and photoprotection processes in a Mediterranean pine forest under extensive seasonal drought
Maseyk et al. in: Tree Physiology (2019), 39:10, pp 1767-1782

Repair of severe winter xylem embolism supports summer water transport and carbon gain in flagged crowns of the subalpine conifer Abies veitchii
Ogasa et al. in: Tree Physiology (2019), 39:10, pp 1725-1735

Short-time xylem tension relaxation prevents vessel refilling and alleviates cryo-fixation artifacts in diffuse-porous Carpinus tschonoskii and Cercidiphyllum japonicum
Ogasa et al. in: Tree Physiology (2019), 39:10, pp 1685-1695

The stability enigma of hydraulic vulnerability curves: addressing the link between hydraulic conductivity and drought-induced embolism
De Baerdemaeker et al. in: Tree Physiology (2019), 39:10, pp 1646-1664

Vessel-length determination using silicone and air injection: are there artifacts?
Gao et al. in: Tree Physiology (2019), 39:10, pp 1783-1791

Vulnerability to xylem embolism correlates to wood parenchyma fraction in angiosperms but not in gymnosperms
Kiorapostolou et al. in: Tree Physiology (2019), 39:10, pp 1675-1684

Water transport from stem to stomata: the coordination of hydraulic and gas exchange traits across 33 subtropical woody species
Liu et al. in: Tree Physiology (2019), 39:10, pp 1665-1674

TREES – STRUCTURE AND FUNCTION

Selected physiological parameters of creeping willow [Salix repens subsp. arenaria (L.) Hiit.]: a shrubby plant inhabiting degraded industrial areas
Sliwa et al. in: Trees – Structure and Function (2019), 33:5, pp 1447-1457

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