Unified changes in cell size permit coordinated leaf evolution
Article first published online: 7 MAY 2013
© 2013 The Authors. New Phytologist © 2013 New Phytologist Trust
Volume 199, Issue 2, pages 559–570, July 2013
How to Cite
Brodribb, T. J., Jordan, G. J. and Carpenter, R. J. (2013), Unified changes in cell size permit coordinated leaf evolution. New Phytologist, 199: 559–570. doi: 10.1111/nph.12300
- Issue published online: 19 JUN 2013
- Article first published online: 7 MAY 2013
- Manuscript Accepted: 27 MAR 2013
- Manuscript Received: 11 FEB 2013
- 2007. Genome size evolution in relation to leaf strategy and metabolic rates revisited. Annals of Botany 99: 495–505. , , .
- 2008. Genome size is a strong predictor of cell size and stomatal density in angiosperms. New Phytologist 179: 975–986. , , , , .
- 2009. Angiosperm leaf vein evolution was physiologically and environmentally transformative. Proceedings of the Royal Society of London Series B 276: 1771–1776. , , , .
- 2007. Leaf maximum photosynthetic rate and venation are linked by hydraulics. Plant Physiology 144: 1890–1898. , , .
- 2009. Xylem hydraulic physiology: the functional backbone of terrestrial plant productivity. Plant Science 177: 245–251. .
- 2010. Leaf hydraulic evolution led a surge in leaf photosynthetic capacity during early angiosperm diversification. Ecology Letters 13: 175–183. , .
- 2005. Leaf hydraulic capacity in ferns, conifers and angiosperms: impacts on photosynthetic maxima. New Phytologist 165: 839–846. , , , .
- 2011. Water supply and demand remain balanced during leaf acclimation of Nothofagus cunninghamii trees. New Phytologist 192: 437–448. , .
- 1994. Cuticular morphology and aspects of the ecology and fossil history of North Queensland rainforest Proteaceae. Botanical Journal of the Linnean Society 116: 249–303. .
- 1978. Nuclear volume control by nucleoskeletal DNA, selection for cell-volume and cell-growth rate, and solution of DNA C-value paradox. Journal of Cell Science 34: 247–278. .
- 1985. Cell volume and the evolution of genome size. Chichester, UK: Wiley. .
- 2005. Economy, speed and size matter: evolutionary forces driving nuclear genome miniaturization and expansion. Annals of Botany 95: 147–175. .
- 2003. A comparative epidermis study of the Athabasca sand dune willows (Salix; Salicaceae) and their putative progenitors. Canadian Journal of Botany-Revue Canadienne De Botanique 81: 749–754. , .
- 1977. Stomatal function in relation to leaf metabolism and environment. Symposium of the Society for Experimental Biology 31: 471–505. , .
- 2009. Leaf trait diversification and design in seven rare taxa of the Hawaiian Plantago radiation. International Journal of Plant Sciences 170: 61–75. , , .
- 2006. Correlated evolution of stem and leaf hydraulic traits in Pereskia (Cactaceae). New Phytologist 172: 479–789. .
- 2013. Hydraulic tuning of vein cell microstructure in the evolution of angiosperm venation networks. New Phytologist, doi: 10.1111/nph.12311. , .
- 2009. Maximum leaf conductance driven by CO2 effects on stomatal size and density over geologic time. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, USA 106: 10343–10347. , .
- 2001. The effect of exogenous abscisic acid on stomatal development, stomatal mechanics, and leaf gas exchange in Tradescantia virginiana. Plant Physiology 125: 935–942. , .
- 2012a. Megacycles of atmospheric carbon dioxide concentration correlate with fossil plant genome size. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B-Biological Sciences 367: 556–564. , , , , .
- 2012b. Physiological framework for adaptation of stomata to CO2 from glacial to future concentrations. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B-Biological Sciences 367: 537–546. , , , , .
- 2010. Stomatal vs. genome size in angiosperms: the somatic tail wagging the genomic dog? Annals of Botany 105: 573–584. , , , , , , , , , et al.
- 2008. The evolutionary relations of sunken covered, and encrypted stomata to dry habitats in proteaceae. American Journal of Botany 95: 521–530. , , , , .
- 2005. The large genome constraint hypothesis: evolution, ecology and phenotype. Annals of Botany 95: 177–190. , , .
- 1994. Leaf diffusive conductances in the major vegetation types of the globe. In: Schulze ED, Caldwell MM, eds. Ecophysiology of photosynthesis. Berlin, Germany: Springer, 463–490. .
- 2005. Evolution of DNA amounts across land plants (Embryophyta). Annals of Botany 95: 207–217. , , , .
- 2011. Mesquite: a modular system for evolutionary analysis. Version 2.75. URL [WWW document] http://mesquiteproject.org [accessed on 22 November 2012]. , .
- 2002. Historical biogeography and the origin of stomatal distributions in Banksia and Dryandra (Proteaceae) based on their cpDNA phylogeny. American Journal of Botany 89: 1311–1323. , .
- 2008. A smaller Macadamia from a more vagile tribe: inference of phylogenetic relationships, divergence times, and diaspore evolution in Macadamia and relatives (tribe Macadamieae; Proteaceae). American Journal of Botany 95: 843–870. , , , , .
- 1994. Stomatal size in fossil plants - evidence for polyploidy in majority of angiosperms. Science 264: 421–424. .
- 2010. Decoding leaf hydraulics with a spatially explicit model: principles of venation architecture and implications for its evolution. American Naturalist 175: 447–460. , , .
- 1951. The DNA content of animal cells and its evolutionary significance. Journal of General Physiology 34: 451–462. , .
- 1982. The adaptive significance of amphistomatic leaves. Plant, Cell & Environment 5: 455–460. , , .
- 1984. Stomatal behavior and CO2 exchange characteristics in amphistomatous leaves. Plant Physiology 74: 47–51. , .
- 2012. Differential leaf expansion can enable hydraulic acclimation to sun and shade. Plant, Cell & Environment 35: 1407–1418. , , .
- 2007. Origin of avian genome size and structure in non-avian dinosaurs. Nature 446: 180–184. , , , , .
- 2001. Package ‘ape’. URL [WWW document] http://ape.mpl.ird.fr/ [accessed on 22 August 2012]. , , , , , , , , , et al.
- 1978. The adaptive significance of stomatal occurrenceon one or both surfaces of leaves. Journal of Ecology 66: 367–383. .
- 2011. Whole organ, venation and epidermal cell morphological variations are correlated in the leaves of Arabidopsis mutants. Plant, Cell & Environment 34: 2200–2211. , , , , , , , .
- 2001. Evolution of genome size: new approaches to an old problem. Trends in Genetics 17: 23–28. .
- 1883. Über den einfluss der körpergrösse auf stoff- und kraftwechsel. Zeitschrift fur Biologie 19: 536–562. .
- 2006. Leaf structural diversity is related to hydraulic capacity in tropical rainforest trees. Ecology 87: 483–491. , .
- 2006. Leaf Hydraulics. Annual Review of Plant Physiology and Molecular Biology 57: 361–381. , .
- 2009. Contrasted patterns of hyperdiversification in Mediterranean hotspots. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, USA 106: 221–225. , , , , , , .
- 1998. Associations between leaf structure, orientation, and sunlight exposure in five Western Australian communities. American Journal of Botany 85: 56–63. , , .
- 1998. Did ‘paleo-polyploidy’ really occur in proteaceae? Australian Systematic Botany 11: 613–629. , , .
- 1963. A relationship between DNA content, nuclear volume, and minimum mitotic cycle time. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, USA 49: 897–902. , .
- 1995. Nucleotypic effect in homeotherms: body-mass-corrected basal metabolic rate of mammals is related to genome size. Evolution 496: 1249–1259. .
- 2012. Evolutionary association of stomatal traits with leaf vein density in Paphiopedilum, Orchidaceae. PLoS ONE 7: e40080. , , , , , .