A (sub)micro-scale investigation of Fe plaque distribution in a selected wetland plant root epidermis

Huan Feng, Weiguo Zhang, Jia Jun Wang, Yu Qian, Frank J. Gallagher, Lizhong Yu, Wenliang Liu, Houjun Liu, Yuanyi Li, Manoj D. Mahajan, Jun Wang, Christopher Eng, Keith W. Jones, Chang Jun Liu, Ryan Tappero

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapterResearchpeer-review

Abstract

This study focuses on investigation of the distribution of Fe plaque in the root epidermis of selected wetland plant species (Phragmites australis, Typha latifolia and Spartina alterniflora) using synchrotron X-ray microfluoresces, X-ray absorption near edge structure and transmission Xray microscope techniques with (sub)micro-scale resolution. The wetland plants were collected in Liberty State Park, New Jersey, USA, and Yangtze River intertidal zone, Shanghai, China, during different time period. Although a number of early studies have reported that Fe-oxides can precipitate on surface of aquatic plants in rhizosphere to form iron plaque, the role of Fe plaque in regulating metal biogeochemical cycle has been in discussion for decades. The results from this study show that Fe is mainly distributed in the epidermis non-uniformly, and the major Fe species is ferric Fe (Fe3+). This information is needed to make broad inferences about the relevant plant metal uptake mechanisms because Fe accumulation and distribution in the root system is important to understanding metal transport processes that control the mobility of metals in plants. This study improves our current knowledge of Fe plaque distributions and speciation in the wetland plant root system, and helps us to understand the function of Fe plaque in metal transport and accumulation through the root system.

Original languageEnglish
Title of host publicationTrace Metals
Subtitle of host publicationEvolution, Environmental and Ecological Significance
PublisherNova Science Publishers, Inc.
Pages57-73
Number of pages17
ISBN (Electronic)9781536124101
ISBN (Print)9781536124033
StatePublished - 1 Jan 2017

Fingerprint

wetland
root system
metal
biogeochemical cycle
aquatic plant
transport process
intertidal environment
rhizosphere
distribution
oxide
iron
river

Keywords

  • Iron plaque
  • Rhizosphere
  • Root epidermis
  • Synchrotron X-ray radiation technique
  • Wetland plant

Cite this

Feng, H., Zhang, W., Wang, J. J., Qian, Y., Gallagher, F. J., Yu, L., ... Tappero, R. (2017). A (sub)micro-scale investigation of Fe plaque distribution in a selected wetland plant root epidermis. In Trace Metals: Evolution, Environmental and Ecological Significance (pp. 57-73). Nova Science Publishers, Inc..
Feng, Huan ; Zhang, Weiguo ; Wang, Jia Jun ; Qian, Yu ; Gallagher, Frank J. ; Yu, Lizhong ; Liu, Wenliang ; Liu, Houjun ; Li, Yuanyi ; Mahajan, Manoj D. ; Wang, Jun ; Eng, Christopher ; Jones, Keith W. ; Liu, Chang Jun ; Tappero, Ryan. / A (sub)micro-scale investigation of Fe plaque distribution in a selected wetland plant root epidermis. Trace Metals: Evolution, Environmental and Ecological Significance. Nova Science Publishers, Inc., 2017. pp. 57-73
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abstract = "This study focuses on investigation of the distribution of Fe plaque in the root epidermis of selected wetland plant species (Phragmites australis, Typha latifolia and Spartina alterniflora) using synchrotron X-ray microfluoresces, X-ray absorption near edge structure and transmission Xray microscope techniques with (sub)micro-scale resolution. The wetland plants were collected in Liberty State Park, New Jersey, USA, and Yangtze River intertidal zone, Shanghai, China, during different time period. Although a number of early studies have reported that Fe-oxides can precipitate on surface of aquatic plants in rhizosphere to form iron plaque, the role of Fe plaque in regulating metal biogeochemical cycle has been in discussion for decades. The results from this study show that Fe is mainly distributed in the epidermis non-uniformly, and the major Fe species is ferric Fe (Fe3+). This information is needed to make broad inferences about the relevant plant metal uptake mechanisms because Fe accumulation and distribution in the root system is important to understanding metal transport processes that control the mobility of metals in plants. This study improves our current knowledge of Fe plaque distributions and speciation in the wetland plant root system, and helps us to understand the function of Fe plaque in metal transport and accumulation through the root system.",
keywords = "Iron plaque, Rhizosphere, Root epidermis, Synchrotron X-ray radiation technique, Wetland plant",
author = "Huan Feng and Weiguo Zhang and Wang, {Jia Jun} and Yu Qian and Gallagher, {Frank J.} and Lizhong Yu and Wenliang Liu and Houjun Liu and Yuanyi Li and Mahajan, {Manoj D.} and Jun Wang and Christopher Eng and Jones, {Keith W.} and Liu, {Chang Jun} and Ryan Tappero",
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Feng, H, Zhang, W, Wang, JJ, Qian, Y, Gallagher, FJ, Yu, L, Liu, W, Liu, H, Li, Y, Mahajan, MD, Wang, J, Eng, C, Jones, KW, Liu, CJ & Tappero, R 2017, A (sub)micro-scale investigation of Fe plaque distribution in a selected wetland plant root epidermis. in Trace Metals: Evolution, Environmental and Ecological Significance. Nova Science Publishers, Inc., pp. 57-73.

A (sub)micro-scale investigation of Fe plaque distribution in a selected wetland plant root epidermis. / Feng, Huan; Zhang, Weiguo; Wang, Jia Jun; Qian, Yu; Gallagher, Frank J.; Yu, Lizhong; Liu, Wenliang; Liu, Houjun; Li, Yuanyi; Mahajan, Manoj D.; Wang, Jun; Eng, Christopher; Jones, Keith W.; Liu, Chang Jun; Tappero, Ryan.

Trace Metals: Evolution, Environmental and Ecological Significance. Nova Science Publishers, Inc., 2017. p. 57-73.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapterResearchpeer-review

TY - CHAP

T1 - A (sub)micro-scale investigation of Fe plaque distribution in a selected wetland plant root epidermis

AU - Feng, Huan

AU - Zhang, Weiguo

AU - Wang, Jia Jun

AU - Qian, Yu

AU - Gallagher, Frank J.

AU - Yu, Lizhong

AU - Liu, Wenliang

AU - Liu, Houjun

AU - Li, Yuanyi

AU - Mahajan, Manoj D.

AU - Wang, Jun

AU - Eng, Christopher

AU - Jones, Keith W.

AU - Liu, Chang Jun

AU - Tappero, Ryan

PY - 2017/1/1

Y1 - 2017/1/1

N2 - This study focuses on investigation of the distribution of Fe plaque in the root epidermis of selected wetland plant species (Phragmites australis, Typha latifolia and Spartina alterniflora) using synchrotron X-ray microfluoresces, X-ray absorption near edge structure and transmission Xray microscope techniques with (sub)micro-scale resolution. The wetland plants were collected in Liberty State Park, New Jersey, USA, and Yangtze River intertidal zone, Shanghai, China, during different time period. Although a number of early studies have reported that Fe-oxides can precipitate on surface of aquatic plants in rhizosphere to form iron plaque, the role of Fe plaque in regulating metal biogeochemical cycle has been in discussion for decades. The results from this study show that Fe is mainly distributed in the epidermis non-uniformly, and the major Fe species is ferric Fe (Fe3+). This information is needed to make broad inferences about the relevant plant metal uptake mechanisms because Fe accumulation and distribution in the root system is important to understanding metal transport processes that control the mobility of metals in plants. This study improves our current knowledge of Fe plaque distributions and speciation in the wetland plant root system, and helps us to understand the function of Fe plaque in metal transport and accumulation through the root system.

AB - This study focuses on investigation of the distribution of Fe plaque in the root epidermis of selected wetland plant species (Phragmites australis, Typha latifolia and Spartina alterniflora) using synchrotron X-ray microfluoresces, X-ray absorption near edge structure and transmission Xray microscope techniques with (sub)micro-scale resolution. The wetland plants were collected in Liberty State Park, New Jersey, USA, and Yangtze River intertidal zone, Shanghai, China, during different time period. Although a number of early studies have reported that Fe-oxides can precipitate on surface of aquatic plants in rhizosphere to form iron plaque, the role of Fe plaque in regulating metal biogeochemical cycle has been in discussion for decades. The results from this study show that Fe is mainly distributed in the epidermis non-uniformly, and the major Fe species is ferric Fe (Fe3+). This information is needed to make broad inferences about the relevant plant metal uptake mechanisms because Fe accumulation and distribution in the root system is important to understanding metal transport processes that control the mobility of metals in plants. This study improves our current knowledge of Fe plaque distributions and speciation in the wetland plant root system, and helps us to understand the function of Fe plaque in metal transport and accumulation through the root system.

KW - Iron plaque

KW - Rhizosphere

KW - Root epidermis

KW - Synchrotron X-ray radiation technique

KW - Wetland plant

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=85035103027&partnerID=8YFLogxK

M3 - Chapter

SN - 9781536124033

SP - 57

EP - 73

BT - Trace Metals

PB - Nova Science Publishers, Inc.

ER -

Feng H, Zhang W, Wang JJ, Qian Y, Gallagher FJ, Yu L et al. A (sub)micro-scale investigation of Fe plaque distribution in a selected wetland plant root epidermis. In Trace Metals: Evolution, Environmental and Ecological Significance. Nova Science Publishers, Inc. 2017. p. 57-73