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Items: 1 to 20 of 764

1.

Stable annual pattern of water use by Acacia tortilis in Sahelian Africa.

Do FC, Rocheteau A, Diagne AL, Goudiaby V, Granier A, Lhomme JP.

Tree Physiol. 2008 Jan;28(1):95-104.

PMID:
17938118
2.

Seasonal patterns of leaf gas exchange and water relations in dry rain forest trees of contrasting leaf phenology.

Choat B, Ball MC, Luly JG, Donnelly CF, Holtum JA.

Tree Physiol. 2006 May;26(5):657-64.

PMID:
16452079
3.

Variation in soil water uptake and its effect on plant water status in Juglans regia L. during dry and wet seasons.

Sun SJ, Meng P, Zhang JS, Wan X.

Tree Physiol. 2011 Dec;31(12):1378-89. doi: 10.1093/treephys/tpr116. Epub 2011 Nov 23.

PMID:
22116051
4.

Water economy of Neotropical savanna trees: six paradigms revisited.

Goldstein G, Meinzer FC, Bucci SJ, Scholz FG, Franco AC, Hoffmann WA.

Tree Physiol. 2008 Mar;28(3):395-404.

PMID:
18171663
5.

Regulation of transpirational water loss in Quercus suber trees in a Mediterranean-type ecosystem.

Otieno DO, Schmidt MW, Kurz-Besson C, Lobo Do Vale R, Pereira JS, Tenhunen JD.

Tree Physiol. 2007 Aug;27(8):1179-87.

PMID:
17472943
6.
7.

Transpiration and water relations of poplar trees growing close to the water table.

Zhang H, Morison JI, Simmonds LP.

Tree Physiol. 1999 Jul;19(9):563-573.

PMID:
12651530
8.

[Seasonal differences in the leaf hydraulic conductance of mature Acacia mangium in response to its leaf water use and photosynthesis].

Zhao P, Sun GC, Ni GY, Zeng XP.

Ying Yong Sheng Tai Xue Bao. 2013 Jan;24(1):49-56. Chinese.

PMID:
23717989
9.

Daily and seasonal patterns of carbon and water fluxes above a north Australian savanna.

Eamus D, Hutley LB, O'Grady AP.

Tree Physiol. 2001 Aug;21(12-13):977-88.

PMID:
11498345
10.

Diurnal and seasonal variation in root xylem embolism in neotropical savanna woody species: impact on stomatal control of plant water status.

Domec JC, Scholz FG, Bucci SJ, Meinzer FC, Goldstein G, Villalobos-Vega R.

Plant Cell Environ. 2006 Jan;29(1):26-35.

11.

Influence of soil texture on hydraulic properties and water relations of a dominant warm-desert phreatophyte.

Hultine KR, Koepke DF, Pockman WT, Fravolini A, Sperry JS, Williams DG.

Tree Physiol. 2006 Mar;26(3):313-23.

PMID:
16356903
12.
13.

Evidence from Amazonian forests is consistent with isohydric control of leaf water potential.

Fisher RA, Williams M, Do Vale RL, Da Costa AL, Meir P.

Plant Cell Environ. 2006 Feb;29(2):151-65.

14.

Contrasting seasonal leaf habits of canopy trees between tropical dry-deciduous and evergreen forests in Thailand.

Ishida A, Diloksumpun S, Ladpala P, Staporn D, Panuthai S, Gamo M, Yazaki K, Ishizuka M, Puangchit L.

Tree Physiol. 2006 May;26(5):643-56.

PMID:
16452078
15.
16.

Dry season conditions determine wet season water use in the wet-tropical savannas of northern Australia.

Eamus D, O'Grady AP, Hutley L.

Tree Physiol. 2000 Dec;20(18):1219-1226.

PMID:
12651484
17.

Restoration thinning and influence of tree size and leaf area to sapwood area ratio on water relations of Pinus ponderosa.

Simonin K, Kolb TE, Montes-Helu M, Koch GW.

Tree Physiol. 2006 Apr;26(4):493-503.

PMID:
16414928
18.

Physiological and morphological responses to water stress in two Acacia species from contrasting habitats.

Otieno DO, Schmidt MW, Adiku S, Tenhunen J.

Tree Physiol. 2005 Mar;25(3):361-71.

PMID:
15631984
19.

Persisting soil drought reduces leaf specific conductivity in Scots pine (Pinus sylvestris) and pubescent oak (Quercus pubescens).

Sterck FJ, Zweifel R, Sass-Klaassen U, Chowdhury Q.

Tree Physiol. 2008 Apr;28(4):529-36.

PMID:
18244940
20.

Water availability and genetic effects on water relations of loblolly pine (Pinus taeda) stands.

Gonzalez-Benecke CA, Martin TA.

Tree Physiol. 2010 Mar;30(3):376-92. doi: 10.1093/treephys/tpp118. Epub 2010 Jan 12.

PMID:
20071360

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