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Mechanism of Stomatal Closure in Plants Exposed to Drought and Cold Stress

  • Srinivas Agurla
  • Shashibhushan Gahir
  • Shintaro Munemasa
  • Yoshiyuki Murata
  • Agepati S. Raghavendra
Chapter
Part of the Advances in Experimental Medicine and Biology book series (AEMB, volume 1081)

Abstract

Drought is one of the abiotic stresses which impairs the plant growth/development and restricts the yield of many crops throughout the world. Stomatal closure is a common adaptation response of plants to the onset of drought condition. Stomata are microscopic pores on the leaf epidermis, which regulate the transpiration/CO2 uptake by leaves. Stomatal guard cells can sense various abiotic and biotic stress stimuli from the internal and external environment and respond quickly to initiate closure under unfavorable conditions. Stomata also limit the entry of pathogens into leaves, restricting their invasion. Drought is accompanied by the production and/or mobilization of the phytohormone, abscisic acid (ABA), which is well-known for its ability to induce stomatal closure. Apart from the ABA, various other factors that accumulate during drought and affect the stomatal function are plant hormones (auxins, MJ, ethylene, brassinosteroids, and cytokinins), microbial elicitors (salicylic acid, harpin, Flg 22, and chitosan), and polyamines . The role of various signaling components/secondary messengers during stomatal opening or closure has been a matter of intense investigation. Reactive oxygen species (ROS), nitric oxide (NO), cytosolic pH, and calcium are some of the well-documented signaling components during stomatal closure. The interrelationship and interactions of these signaling components such as ROS, NO, cytosolic pH, and free Ca2+ are quite complex and need further detailed examination.

Low temperatures can have deleterious effects on plants. However, plants evolved protection mechanisms to overcome the impact of this stress. Cold temperature inhibits stomatal opening and causes stomatal closure. Cold-acclimated plants often exhibit marked changes in their lipid composition, particularly of the membranes. Cold stress often leads to the accumulation of ABA, besides osmolytes such as glycine betaine and proline. The role of signaling components such as ROS, NO, and Ca2+ during cold acclimation is yet to be established, though the effects of cold stress on plant growth and development are studied extensively. The information on the mitigation processes is quite limited. We have attempted to describe consequences of drought and cold stress in plants, emphasizing stomatal closure. Several of these factors trigger signaling components in roots, shoots, and atmosphere, all leading to stomatal closure. A scheme is presented to show the possible signaling events and their convergence and divergence of action during stomatal closure. The possible directions for future research are discussed.

Keywords

Stomatal closure Guard cells Water stress Chilling Reactive oxygen species ROS Nitric oxide NO Cytosolic pH Signaling components Secondary messengers ABA Cytosolic free Ca2+ Ion channels 

Abbreviations

ABA

Abscisic acid

ABI1

Abscisic acid insensitive 1

ABI2

Abscisic acid insensitive 2

ASA/Acetyl-SA

Acetylsalicylic acid

CPKs

Calcium-dependent protein kinases

ET

Ethylene

H2S

Hydrogen sulfide

MAPKs

Mitogen-activated protein kinases

MeSA

Methyl salicylate

MJ

Methyl jasmonate

NO

Nitric oxide

NOA

Nitric acid associated

NR

Nitrate reductase

OST1

Open stomata 1

PAs

Polyamines

QUAC

Quick anion channel

ROS

Reactive oxygen species

SA

Salicylic acid

SLAC

Slow anion channels

Notes

Acknowledgments

Our work on stomatal guard cells is supported by grants to ASR of a JC Bose National Fellowship (No. SR/S2/JCB-06/2006) from the Department of Science and Technology and another from the Council of Scientific and Industrial Research (CSIR) (No. 38 (1404)/15/EMR-II), both in New Delhi. SA is supported by a Senior Research Fellowship of University Grants Commission. SG is supported by BBL fellowship (UoH). We also thank DBT-CREBB, DST-FIST, and UGC-SAP for support of infrastructure in department/school.

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Copyright information

© Springer Nature Singapore Pte Ltd. 2018

Authors and Affiliations

  • Srinivas Agurla
    • 1
  • Shashibhushan Gahir
    • 1
  • Shintaro Munemasa
    • 2
  • Yoshiyuki Murata
    • 2
  • Agepati S. Raghavendra
    • 1
  1. 1.Department of Plant Sciences, School of Life SciencesUniversity of HyderabadHyderabadIndia
  2. 2.Graduate School of Environmental and Life ScienceOkayama UniversityOkayamaJapan

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