Full TGIF Record # 237596
Item 1 of 1
DOI:10.11686/cyxb20080505
Web URL(s):http://cyxb.lzu.edu.cn/CN/article/downloadArticleFile.do?attachType=PDF&id=539
    Last checked: 02/11/2016
    Requires: PDF Reader
Publication Type:
i
Report
Author(s):Chen, Jing-bo; Yan, Jun; Zhang, Ting-ting; Liu, Jian-xiu; Guo, Hai-lin
Author Affiliation:Chen, Yan, Zhang, Liu, and Guo: Institute of Botany, Jiangsu Province & Chinese Academy of Sciences; Chen: College of Horticulture, Nanjing Agricultural University, Nanjing, China
Title:Growth responses of four warm season turfgrasses to long-term salt stress
Source:[Caoye Xuebao] [Acta Prataculturae Sinica]. Vol. 17, No. 5, October 20 2008, p. 30-36.
# of Pages:7
Publishing Information:[Lanzhou Shi, China]: ["Cao Ye Xue Bao" Bian Ji Wei Yuan Hui]
Abstract/Contents:"The need for saline-tolerant turfgrasses is increasing because of the turfgrass establishment on highly saline soil in arid and seashore regions or the increased utilization of saline water for greenland irrigation. The salinity tolerance and the growth responses of four new selections of warm season turfgrasses (Zoysia matrella) 'Z123', Z. japonica 'Z080', Cynodon dactylon 'C291', and Paspalum vaginatum 'P006') to long-term salt stress were evaluated. Based on green leaf coverage and total dry weight the salinity tolerance of these turfgrasses decreased in the order: 'Z123' > 'P006' > 'C291' > 'Z080'. Leaf weight, dry shoot weight and shoot length of 'Z123' and 'Z080' were significantly decreased after long-term salt stress, while those of 'P006' and 'C291' were not affected until salinities were higher than 10-20 g/L. 'Z123', 'C291' and 'P006' maintained stable shoot numbers under 20, 10 and 5 g/L stress respectively. There was a significant decrease in 'Z080' at 5 g/L stress. Dry rhizome weights and dry root weights of the four turfgrasses were not significantly affected at low salinities (about 5-10 g/L), however, dry root weight was more stable in 'C291' and 'P006' at 5 g/L. The ratios of underground biomass to aboveground biomass of the four turfgrasses all increased with increased salinities, a trend that was quicker in lower salinity tolerance turfgrass. The same organs of the four turfgrasses had different responses to salt stress and different mechanisms for salinity tolerance."
Language:Chinese
References:28
Note:Abstract also appears in English
"Sum No. 76"
Tables
ASA/CSSA/SSSA Citation (Crop Science-Like - may be incomplete):
Chen, J.-b., J. Yan, T.-t. Zhang, J.-x. Liu, and H.-l. Guo. 2008. Growth responses of four warm season turfgrasses to long-term salt stress. (In Chinese) [Caoye Xuebao] [Acta Prataculturae Sinica]. 17(5):p. 30-36.
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DOI: 10.11686/cyxb20080505
Web URL(s):
http://cyxb.lzu.edu.cn/CN/article/downloadArticleFile.do?attachType=PDF&id=539
    Last checked: 02/11/2016
    Requires: PDF Reader
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