Photosynthesis Research

, Volume 34, Issue 3, pp 387–395 | Cite as

Concerning oscillations

  • D. A. Walker
Review Articles

Key words

oscillations photosynthesis regulation phosphate down-stream 

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

References

  1. Avron M (1987) Photophosphorylation in chloroplasts. In: Trebst A and Avron M (eds) Photosynthesis I. Encyclopedia of Plant Physiology. New Series, Vol 5, pp 159–173. Springer-Verlag Publishers, Berlin, Heidelberg, New YorkGoogle Scholar
  2. Bailey K and Walker DA (1992) Changes in fluorescence quenching brought about by feeding dithriothreitol to illuminated leaves. Plant Physiol 99: 124–129Google Scholar
  3. Chen-She Sheu-Hwa, Lewis DH and Walker DA (1975) Stimulation of photosynthetic starch formation by sequestration of cytoplasmic orthophosphate. New Phytol 74: 383–392Google Scholar
  4. Foyer C, Furbank R, Harbinson J and Horton P (1991) The mechanisms contributing to photosynthetic control of electron transport by carbon assimilation in leaves. Photosynth Res 25: 83–100Google Scholar
  5. Genty B, Briantais J-M and Baker NR (1989) The relationship between the quantum yield of photosynthetic electron transport and quenching of chlorophyll fluorescence. Biochim Biophys Acta 990: 87–92Google Scholar
  6. Giersch C, Sivak MN and Walker DA (1991) A mathematical skeleton model of photosynthetic oscillations. Proc Roy Soc (B) 245: 77–83Google Scholar
  7. Grant BR and Whatley FR (1967) Some factors effecting the onset of cyclic photophosphrylation. In: Goodwin TW (ed) Biochemistry of Chloroplasts, pp 505–521. Academic Press, New YorkGoogle Scholar
  8. Heber U (1969) Conformational changes of chloroplasts induced by illumination of leaves in vivo. Biochim Biophys Acta 180: 302–319Google Scholar
  9. Heber U, Neimanis S and Dietz KK (1988) Fractional control of photosynthesis by the QB protein, the cytochrome f/b 6complex and other components of the photosynthetic apparatus. Planta 173: 267–274Google Scholar
  10. Heber U, Schreiber U, Siebke K and Dietz KJ (1990) Relationship between light-driven electron transport, carbon reduction and carbon oxidation in photosynthesis. In: Perspectives in Biochemical and Genetic Regulation of Photosynthesis, pp 17–37. Alan R. Liss, Inc., New YorkGoogle Scholar
  11. Heineke D, Stitt M and Heldt HW (1989) Effectsof inorganic phosphate on the light dependent thylakoid energization of intact spinach chloroplasts. Plant Physiol 91: 221–226Google Scholar
  12. Heldt HW and Rapley L (1970) Specific transport of inorganic phosphate, 3-phosphoglycerate and dihydroxyace-tonephophate, and of dicarboxylates across the inner membrane of spinach chloroplasts. FEBS Lett 10: 143–148Google Scholar
  13. Horton P, Ruban AV, Rees D, Pascal AA, Noctor G and Young AJ (1991) Control of the light-harvesting function of chloroplast membranes by aggregation of the LHC II chlorphyll protein complex. Federation of European Biochemical Societies Letters (in press)Google Scholar
  14. Krause GH and Weis E (1991) Chlorophyll fluorescence and photosynthesis: The basics. Ann Rev Plant Physiol Plant Molec Biol 42: 131–349Google Scholar
  15. Laisk A (1977) Kinetics of photosynthesis and photorespiration in C3 plants. Nauka: Moscow 196Google Scholar
  16. Laisk A and Walker DA (1986) Control of phosphate turnover as a rate-limiting factor and possible cause of oscillations in photosynthesis: A mathematical model. Proc R Soc Lond (B) 227: 281–302Google Scholar
  17. Laisk A and Walker DA (1989) A mathematical model of electron transport. Thermodynamic necessity for Photosystem II regulation: Light stomata. Proc R Soc Lond (B) 237: 417–444Google Scholar
  18. Laisk A, Eichelmann H, Oja V, Eatherall A and Walker DA (1989) A mathematical model of the carbon metabolism in photosynthesis. Difficulties in explaining oscillations by fructose 2,6-bisphosphate regulation. Proc R Soc (B) 237: 389–415Google Scholar
  19. Laisk A and Eichelmann H (1989) Towards understanding oscillations: A mathematical model of the biochemistry of photosynthesis. Phil Trans Roy Soc 323: 369–384Google Scholar
  20. Laisk A, Siebke K, Gerst U, Eichelmann H, Oja V and Heber U (1991a) Oscillations in photosynthesis are initiated and supported by imbalances in the supply of ATP and NADPH to the Calvin cycle. Planta (in press)Google Scholar
  21. Laisk A, Oja V, Walker DA and Heber U (1991b) Steady state, induction and oscillatory kinetics of photosynthetic electron transport related to donor side oxidation and acceptor side oxidation and acceptor side reduction of Photosystem I in sunflower leaves, Evidence for photosynthetic control and functional Cyt b/f-PS I-FNR complexes. Photosynthetica (in press)Google Scholar
  22. Lechtenberg D, Voss B and Weis E (1990) Regulation of photosynthesis: Photosynthetic control and thioredoxin dependent enzyme regulation. In: Baltscheffsky M (ed) Current Research in Photosynthesis, Vol IV pp 171–174. Kluwer Academic Publishers, Dordrecht, The NetherlandsGoogle Scholar
  23. Mehler AH (1951) Studies on reactions of illuminated chloroplasts. 1. Mechanism of the reduction of oxygen and other Hill reagents. Arch Biochem Biophys 33: 65–77Google Scholar
  24. Neubauer C and Schreiber U (1988) Photochemical and non-photochemical quenching of chlorophyll fluorescence induced by hydrogen peroxide. Z Naturforsch 44c: 262–270Google Scholar
  25. Pinto M, Bailey KJ, Seaton GGR, Walker DA (1991) Excursions in quenching regulation and philosophy. In: Anthony HC Huang and Taiz L (eds) Molecular Approaches to Compartmentation and Metabolic Regulation, pp 86–98. American Society of Plant PhysiologistsGoogle Scholar
  26. Reising H and Schreiber U (1992) Pulse-modulated photoacoustic measurements reveal strong gas-uptake component at high CO2-concentrations. Photosynth Res 31: 227–238Google Scholar
  27. Robinson SP and Walker DA (1979) The control of 3-phosphoglycerate reduction in isolated chloroplasts by the concentrations of ATP, ADP and 3-phosphoglycerate. Biochim Biophys Acta 545: 528–536Google Scholar
  28. Ryde-Peterson U (1990) On the mechanistic origin of damped oscillations in biochemical reaction systems. Eur J Biochem 194: 431–436Google Scholar
  29. Ryde-Peterson U (1991a) Identification of possible two-reactant sources of oscillations in the Calvin photosynthesis cycle and ancillary pathways. Eur J Biochem 198: 613–619Google Scholar
  30. Ryde-Peterson U (1991b) A theoretical treatment of damped oscillations in biochemical reaction systems with application to the photosynthetics oscillations. PhD Thesis, University of LondonGoogle Scholar
  31. Schreiber U, Schilwa U and Bilger W (1986) Continuous recording of photochemical and non-photochemical chlorophyll fluorescence quenching with a new type of modulation fluorometer. Photosynth Res 10: 51–62Google Scholar
  32. Schreiber U and Neubauer C (1990) O2-dependent electron flow, membrane energization and the mechanism of nonphotochemical quenching of chlorophyll fluorescence. Photosynth Res 25: 279–293Google Scholar
  33. Schreiber U, Reising H and Neubauer C (1991) Contrasting pH-Optima of light-driven O2- and H2O2-reduction in spinach chloroplasts as measured via chlorophyll fluorescence quenching. Z Naturforsch 46c 173–181Google Scholar
  34. Seaton GGR and Walker DA (1990) Chlorophyll fluorescence as a measure of photosynthetic carbon assimilation. Proc Roy Soc (B) 242: 29–35Google Scholar
  35. Sivak MN (1987) The effect of oxygen on photosynthetic carbon assimilation and quenching of chlorophyll fluorescence emission in vivo: Phenomenology and hypotheses concerning the mechanisms involved. Photobiochem Photobiophys Suppl 141–156Google Scholar
  36. Sivak MN, Dietz K-J, Heber U and Walker DA (1985) The relationship between light-scattering and chlorophyll a fluorescence during oscillations in photosynthetic carbon assimilation. Arch Biochem Biophys 237: 513–519Google Scholar
  37. Sivak MN and Walker DA (1985) Chlorophyll a fluorescence; Can it shed light on fundamental questions in photosynthetic carbon dioxide fixation? Plant Cell Environ 8: 439–448Google Scholar
  38. Sivak MN and Walker DA (1986) Summing-up: Measuring photosynthesis in vivo. In: Marcelle R, Clijsters H, van Pouke M (eds) Biological Control of Photosynthesis. pp 1–31. Martinhus Nijhoff, Dordrecht, Boston, LancasterGoogle Scholar
  39. Sivak MN, Heber U and Walker DA (1985) Chlorophyll a fluorescence and light-scattering kinetics displayed by leaves during induction of photosynthesis. Planta 163: 419–423Google Scholar
  40. Sivak MN and Walker DA (1987a) Thresholds in the initiation of oscillatory behaviour in photosynthesis. In: Gibbs M (ed) Hungarian-USA Binational Symposium on Photosynthesis, pp 105–113. Salve Regina College, 15–18 August 1986. Waverly PressGoogle Scholar
  41. Sivak MN and Walker DA (1987b) Oscillations and other symptoms of limitations of in vivo photosynthesis by inadequate phosphate supply to the chloroplast. Plant Physiol Biochem 25: 635–648Google Scholar
  42. Stitt M, Gross LJ, and H Woo K-C (1988) Interactions between sucrose synthesis and CO2 fixation. II. Alterations of fructose 2,6 bisphosphate during photosynthetic oscillations. J Plant Physiol 133: 133–143Google Scholar
  43. Van der Veen R (1949) Induction phenomena in photosynthesis II. Physiol Plant 2: 287–296Google Scholar
  44. Walker DA (1973) Photosynthetic induction phenomena and the light activation of ribulose diphosphate carboxylase. New Phytol 72: 209–235Google Scholar
  45. Walker DA (1976) Plastids and intracellular transport. In: Stocking CR and Heber U (eds) Encyclopedia of Plant Physiology. Transport in Plants III, New Series Vol 3, pp 85–136. Springer-Verlag, Berlin, Heidelberg, New YorkGoogle Scholar
  46. Walker DA (1988) The use of the oxygen electrode and fluorescence probes in simple measurements of photosythesis. 2nd Edition, pp 1–145. Oxygraphics Limited, SheffieldGoogle Scholar
  47. Walker DA (1992) Excited leaves. New Phytol, in pressGoogle Scholar
  48. Walker DA and Crofts AR (1970) Photosynthesis. Ann Rev Biochem 39: 389–428Google Scholar
  49. Walker DA and Sivak MN (1985a) Can phosphate limit photosynthetic carbon assimilation in vivo? Physiogie Vegetale 23: 829–841Google Scholar
  50. Walker DA and Sivak MN (1985b) In vivo chlorophyll a fluorescence transients associated with changes in the CO2 content of the gas-phase. In: Heath RL and Preiss J (eds) Regulation of Carbon Partitioning in Photosynthetic Tissue. Proc 8th Annual Symposium in Plant Physiology, 11–12 January 1985, pp 93–108. Univ. California, Riverside. Am Soc Plant Physiol, Rockville, MarylandGoogle Scholar
  51. Walker DA and Sivak MN (1986) Photosynthesis and phosphate: A cellular affair? Trends Biochem Sci 11: 176–179Google Scholar
  52. Walker DA and Osmond CB (1986) Measurement of photosynthesis in vivo with a leaf disc electrode: Correlations between light dependence of steady-state photosynthetic O2 evolution and chlorophyll a fluorescence transients. Proc R Soc Lond (B) 227: 267–280Google Scholar
  53. Walker DA, Plant N and Sivak MN (1988) The oxidation status of P700 during oscillations in photosynthetic carbon assimilation. Ann Rep Res Inst Photos, pp 22–24. University of SheffieldGoogle Scholar
  54. Weis E and Berry JA (1987) Quantum efficiency of Photosystem II in relation to energy-dependent quenching of chlorophyll fluorescence. Biochim Biophys Acta 894: 198–208Google Scholar
  55. Weis E, Ball JT and Berry J (1987) Photosynthetic control of electron transport in leaves of Phaseolus Vulgaris: Evidence for regulation of Photosystem II by the proton gradient. In: Biggins J (ed) Progress in Photosynthesis Research, Vol II, pp 553–556. Martinus Nijhoff. The Netherlands.Google Scholar
  56. Weis E, Lechtenberg D and Anja Krieger (1989) Physiological Control of Primary Photochemical Energy conversion in higher plants. In: Baltscheffsky M (ed) Current Research in Photosynthesis, Vol IV, pp 307–312. Kluwer Academic Publishers, Dordrecht. The NetherlandsGoogle Scholar
  57. Woodrow IE and Berry JA (1988) Enzymatic regulation of photosynthetic CO2 fixation in C3 plants. In: Briggs WR, Jones RL and Walbot V (eds) Annual Review of Plant Physiology and Plant Molecular Biology, Vol 39, pp 533–514. Annual Reviews Incorporated, Palo AltoGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© Kluwer Academic Publishers 1992

Authors and Affiliations

  • D. A. Walker
    • 1
  1. 1.Robert Hill Institute, Department of Animal and Plant SciencesUniversity of SheffieldSheffieldUK

Personalised recommendations