SEARCH

SEARCH BY CITATION

References

  • Armstrong J, Armstrong W. 1988. Phragmites australis – a preliminary study of soil-oxidizing sites and internal gas transport pathways. New Phytologist 108: 373382.
  • Armstrong W. 1979. Aeration in higher plants. In: Woolhouse HW, ed. Advances in botanical research. London, UK: Academic Press, 225332.
  • Armstrong W, Beckett PM. 1987. Internal aeration and the development of stelar anoxia in submerged roots. A multishelled mathematical model combining axial diffusion of oxygen in the cortex with radial losses to the stele, the wall layers and the rhizosphere. New Phytologist 105: 221245.
  • Beckett PM, Armstrong W, Armstrong J. 2001. Mathematical modelling of methane transport by Phragmites: the potential for diffusion within the roots and rhizosphere. Aquatic Botany 69: 293312.
  • Brix H, Sorrell BK, Lorenzen B. 2001. Are Phragmites-dominated wetlands a net source or net sink of greenhouse gases? Aquatic Botany 69: 313324.
  • Brix H, Sorrell BK, Orr PT. 1992. Internal pressurization and convective gas flow in some emergent freshwater macrophytes. Limnology and Oceanography 37: 14201433.
  • Chanton JP, Dacey JWH. 1991. Effects of vegetation on methane flux, reservoirs, and carbon isotopic composition. In: Sharkey TD, ed. Trace gas emissions by plants. London, UK: Academic Press Limited, 6592.
  • Colmer TD. 2003. Long-distance transport of gases in plants: a perspective on internal aeration and radial oxygen loss from roots. Plant, Cell & Environment 26: 1736.
  • Dinsmore KJ, Skiba UM, Billett MF, Rees RM. 2009. Effect of water table on greenhouse gas emissions from peatland mesocosms. Plant and Soil 318: 229242.
  • Fritz C, Pancotto VA, Elzenga JTM, Visser EJW, Grootjans AP, Pol A, Iturraspe R, Roelofs JGM, Smolders AJP. 2011. Zero methane emission bogs: extreme rhizosphere oxygenation by cushion plants in Patagonia. New Phytologist 190: 398408.
  • Garthwaite AJ, Armstrong W, Colmer TD. 2008. Assessment of O2 diffusivity across the barrier to radial O2 loss in adventitious roots of Hordeum marinum. New Phytologist 179: 405416.
  • Greenup AL, Bradford MA, McNamara NP, Ineson P, Lee JA. 2000. The role of Eriophorum vaginatum in CH4 flux from an ombrotrophic peatland. Plant and Soil 227: 265272.
  • Groot TT, Bodegom PM, Meijer HAJ, Harren FJM. 2005. Gas transport through the root–shoot transition zone of rice tillers. Plant and Soil 277: 107116.
  • Grünfeld S, Brix H. 1999. Methanogenesis and methane emissions: effects of water table, substrate type and presence of Phragmites australis. Aquatic Botany 64: 6375.
  • Harden HS, Chanton JP. 1994. Locus of methane release and mass-dependent fractionation from two wetland macrophytes. Limnology and Oceanography 39: 148154.
  • Joabsson A, Christensen TR, Wallén B. 1999. Vascular plant controls on methane emissions from northern peatforming wetlands. Trends in Ecology and Evolution 14: 385388.
  • Justin SHFW, Armstrong W. 1987. The anatomical characteristics of roots and plant response to soil flooding. New Phytologist 106: 465495.
  • Kelker D, Chanton J. 1997. The effect of clipping on methane emissions from Carex. Biogeochemistry 39: 3744.
  • Lide DR. 2003. Handbook of chemestry and physics. Boca Raton, FL, USA: CRC Press.
  • Morrissey LA, Zobel DB, Livingston GP. 1993. Significance of stomatal control on methane release from Carex-dominated wetlands. Chemosphere 26: 339355.
  • Nouchi I, Mariko S, Aoki K. 1990. Mechanism of methane transport from the rhizosphere to the atmosphere through rice plants. Plant Physiology 94: 5966.
  • Roura-Carol M, Freeman C. 1999. Methane release from peat soils: effects of Sphagnum and Juncus. Soil Biology and Biochemistry 31: 323325.
  • Schimel JP. 1995. Plant transport and methane production as controls on methane flux from arctic wet meadow tundra. Biogeochemistry 28: 183200.
  • Schütz H, Seiler W, Conrad R. 1989. Processes involved in formation and emission of methane in rice paddies. Biogeochemistry 7: 3353.
  • Sebacher DI, Harriss RC, Bartlett KB. 1985. Methane emissions to the atmosphere through aquatic plants. Journal of Environmental Quality 14: 4046.
  • Segers R, Leffelaar PA. 2001. Modeling methane fluxes in wetlands with gas-transporting plants: 1. Single-root scale. Journal of Geophysical Research D: Atmospheres 106: 35113528.
  • Shannon RD, White JR, Lawson JE, Gilmour BS. 1996. Methane efflux from emergent vegetation in peatlands. Journal of Ecology 84: 239246.
  • Sorrell BK. 1994. Airspace structure and mathematical modelling of oxygen diffusion, aeration and anoxia in Eleocharis sphacelata R. Br. Roots. Australian Journal of Marine and Freshwater Research 45: 15291541.
  • Sorrell BK. 1999. Effect of external oxygen demand on radial oxygen loss by Juncus roots in titanium citrate solutions. Plant, Cell & Environment 22: 15871593.
  • Sorrell BK, Boon PI. 1994. Convective gas flow in Eleocharis sphacelata R. Br.: methane transport and release from wetlands. Aquatic Botany 47: 197212.
  • Ström L, Ekberg A, Mastepanov M, Christensen TR. 2003. The effect of vascular plants on carbon turnover and methane emissions from a tundra wetland. Global Change Biology 9: 11851192.
  • Ström L, Lamppa A, Christensen TR. 2006. Greenhouse gas emissions from a constructed wetland in southern Sweden. Wetlands Ecology and Management 15: 4350.
  • Visser EJW, Colmer TD, Blom CWPM, Voesenek LACJ. 2000. Changes in growth, porosity, and radial oxygen loss from adventitious roots of selected mono- and dicotyledonous wetland species with contrasting types of aerenchyma. Plant, Cell & Environment 23: 12371245.
  • Walter BP, Heimann M. 2000. A process-based, climate-sensitive model to derive methane emissions fromnatural wetlands: application to five wetland sites, sensitivity to model parameters, and climate. Global Biogeochemical Cycles 14: 745765.
  • Yavitt JB, Knapp AK. 1998. Aspects of methane flow from sediment through emergent cattail (Typha latifolia) plants. New Phytologist 139: 495503.