schliessen

Filtern

 

Bibliotheken

Oxygen input controls the spatial and temporal dynamics of arsenic at the surface of a flooded paddy soil and in the rhizosphere of lowland rice (Oryza sativa L.): a microcosm study

The impact of oxygen (O2) input at the soil surface and in the rhizosphere of rice (Oryza sativa L.) on the spatial and temporal dynamics of arsenic (As) was investigated in a flooded paddy soil. A soil microcosm and root-mat technique were designed to mimic submerged conditions of paddy fields. Wat... Full description

Journal Title: Plant and soil 2008, Vol.312 (1/2), p.207-218
Main Author: Bravin, Matthieu N
Other Authors: Travassac, Fanny , Le Floch, Martine , Hinsinger, Philippe , Garnier, Jean-Marie
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
aos
fao
Fer
org
Publisher: Dordrecht: Springer
ID: ISSN: 0032-079X
Zum Text:
SendSend as email Add to Book BagAdd to Book Bag
Staff View
recordid: cdi_hal_primary_oai_HAL_hal_02663977v1
title: Oxygen input controls the spatial and temporal dynamics of arsenic at the surface of a flooded paddy soil and in the rhizosphere of lowland rice (Oryza sativa L.): a microcosm study
format: Article
creator:
  • Bravin, Matthieu N
  • Travassac, Fanny
  • Le Floch, Martine
  • Hinsinger, Philippe
  • Garnier, Jean-Marie
subjects:
  • Acid soils
  • Agricultural soils
  • Agronomy. Soil science and plant productions
  • agrovoc
  • aims
  • Air. Soil. Water. Waste. Feeding
  • aos
  • Arsenic
  • beverages
  • Biological and medical sciences
  • Biomedical and Life Sciences
  • c_2979
  • c_3950
  • c_4570
  • c_5438
  • c_5472
  • c_5498
  • c_629
  • c_6569
  • c_810
  • Chimie et physique du sol
  • complex mixtures
  • Ecology
  • Environment. Living conditions
  • fao
  • Fer
  • Fertilité du sol
  • Flooded soils
  • food
  • Fundamental and applied biological sciences. Psychology
  • http
  • Iron
  • Life Sciences
  • Manganèse
  • Medical sciences
  • org
  • Oryza sativa
  • Oxydation
  • Oxygen
  • Plant Physiology
  • Plant roots
  • Plant Sciences
  • Pollution
  • Public health. Hygiene
  • Public health. Hygiene-occupational medicine
  • Regular Article
  • Rhizosphere
  • Rhizosphère
  • Rice
  • Rice soils
  • Riz inondé
  • Soil and water pollution
  • Soil pollution
  • Soil science
  • Soil Science & Conservation
  • Soil solution
  • Soils
  • Sol de rizière
  • Studies
  • Vegetal Biology
ispartof: Plant and soil, 2008, Vol.312 (1/2), p.207-218
description: The impact of oxygen (O2) input at the soil surface and in the rhizosphere of rice (Oryza sativa L.) on the spatial and temporal dynamics of arsenic (As) was investigated in a flooded paddy soil. A soil microcosm and root-mat technique were designed to mimic submerged conditions of paddy fields. Water-filled containers with (planted) or without (unplanted) 27-day-old rice seedlings were fitted for 20 days on top of microcosms containing an As-affected soil (Bangladesh). After the initial establishment of strongly reduced conditions (–230 mV) in both planted and unplanted soils, the redox potential gradually increased until the day 8 to reach+50 mV at 2 mm from the surface of unplanted soils only. This oxidation was associated with an accumulation of NH4-oxalate extractable As (25.7 mg kg-1) in the 0.5-mm top layer, i.e. at levels above the initial total content of As in the soil (14 mg kg-1) and a subsequent depletion of As in soil solution at 2 mm from soil surface. Root O2-leakage induced the formation of an iron (Fe) plaque in root apoplast, with no evidence of outer rhizosphere oxidation. Arsenic content reached 173 mg kg-1 in the Fe plaque. This accumulation induced a depletion of As in soil solution over several millimetres in the rhizosphere. Arsenic contents in root symplast and shoots (112 and 2.3 mg kg-1, respectively) were significantly lower than in Fe plaque. Despite a large As concentration in soil solution, Fe plaque appeared highly efficient to sequester As and to restrict As acquisition by rice. The oxidation-mediated accumulation of As in the Fe plaque and in the oxidised layer at the top of the soil mobilised 21 and 3% of the initial amount of As in the planted and unplanted soils, respectively. Soil solution As concentration steadily decreased during the last 16 days of the soil stage, likely indicating a decrease in the ability of the soil to re-supply As from the solid-phase to the solution. The driving force of As dynamic in soil was therefore attributed to the As diffusion from reduced to oxidised soil layers. These results suggest a large mobility of As in the soil during the flooded period, controlled by the setting of oxic/anoxic interfaces at the surface of soil in contact with flooding water and in the rhizosphere of rice.
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 0032-079X
fulltext: no_fulltext
issn:
  • 0032-079X
  • 1573-5036
url: Link


@attributes
NO1
SEARCH_ENGINEprimo_central_multiple_fe
SEARCH_ENGINE_TYPEPrimo Central Search Engine
RANK2.3768077
LOCALfalse
PrimoNMBib
record
control
sourceidjstor_opena
recordidTN_cdi_hal_primary_oai_HAL_hal_02663977v1
sourceformatXML
sourcesystemPC
jstor_id24124133
sourcerecordid24124133
originalsourceidFETCH-LOGICAL-c457t-7d7f637bb36bbcf89e500d2c17bd3decc586d695212bd7b927096baaf0f054550
addsrcrecordideNp9kl1rFDEUhgdRcK3-AC-EIAj2YurJZJJ0vCtFbWFhbxS8C_mabpbZZEyydbf_y_9nZqe06EVhIF_v-5yTyVtVbzGcYQD-KWGMoa3LtO4oaer9s2qBKSc1BcKeVwuAsgm8-_myepXSBqY1Zovqz2p_uLEeOT_uMtLB5xiGhPLaojTK7OSApDco2-0YYlmYg5dbpxMKPZIxWe80knnW72IvtT2eoH4IwViDRmnMAaXgZo7zR2lcu7uQxrWNR_kQfg_TaXTF_nEVD3cSpVL8VqLl2enngislY9AhbVHKO3N4Xb3o5ZDsm_vxpPrx9cv3y6t6ufp2fXmxrHVLea654T0jXCnClNL9eWcpgGk05soQY7Wm58ywjja4UYarruHQMSVlDz3QllI4qa5nbhitly5aMUa3lfEggnTCeJtFMIIwggVXFLC12mjaYVLeQAGzpDWKKGqYwYV1OrPWcvgHc3WxFNMeNIyRjvPbSft-1o4x_NrZlMUm7KIvVxUNlNaga6GI8CwqvyalaPsHKgYxhULMoRDTdAqF2BfPh3uwTFoOfZReu_RgbEpCMG4mNv-PrV0uLzLlQ7rhyQrN7EwF6m9sfGz9KdO72bRJOcTHdlpcPkLgL3rz43E
sourcetypeOpen Access Repository
isCDItrue
recordtypearticle
pqid200540940
display
typearticle
titleOxygen input controls the spatial and temporal dynamics of arsenic at the surface of a flooded paddy soil and in the rhizosphere of lowland rice (Oryza sativa L.): a microcosm study
creatorBravin, Matthieu N ; Travassac, Fanny ; Le Floch, Martine ; Hinsinger, Philippe ; Garnier, Jean-Marie
creatorcontribBravin, Matthieu N ; Travassac, Fanny ; Le Floch, Martine ; Hinsinger, Philippe ; Garnier, Jean-Marie
descriptionThe impact of oxygen (O2) input at the soil surface and in the rhizosphere of rice (Oryza sativa L.) on the spatial and temporal dynamics of arsenic (As) was investigated in a flooded paddy soil. A soil microcosm and root-mat technique were designed to mimic submerged conditions of paddy fields. Water-filled containers with (planted) or without (unplanted) 27-day-old rice seedlings were fitted for 20 days on top of microcosms containing an As-affected soil (Bangladesh). After the initial establishment of strongly reduced conditions (–230 mV) in both planted and unplanted soils, the redox potential gradually increased until the day 8 to reach+50 mV at 2 mm from the surface of unplanted soils only. This oxidation was associated with an accumulation of NH4-oxalate extractable As (25.7 mg kg-1) in the 0.5-mm top layer, i.e. at levels above the initial total content of As in the soil (14 mg kg-1) and a subsequent depletion of As in soil solution at 2 mm from soil surface. Root O2-leakage induced the formation of an iron (Fe) plaque in root apoplast, with no evidence of outer rhizosphere oxidation. Arsenic content reached 173 mg kg-1 in the Fe plaque. This accumulation induced a depletion of As in soil solution over several millimetres in the rhizosphere. Arsenic contents in root symplast and shoots (112 and 2.3 mg kg-1, respectively) were significantly lower than in Fe plaque. Despite a large As concentration in soil solution, Fe plaque appeared highly efficient to sequester As and to restrict As acquisition by rice. The oxidation-mediated accumulation of As in the Fe plaque and in the oxidised layer at the top of the soil mobilised 21 and 3% of the initial amount of As in the planted and unplanted soils, respectively. Soil solution As concentration steadily decreased during the last 16 days of the soil stage, likely indicating a decrease in the ability of the soil to re-supply As from the solid-phase to the solution. The driving force of As dynamic in soil was therefore attributed to the As diffusion from reduced to oxidised soil layers. These results suggest a large mobility of As in the soil during the flooded period, controlled by the setting of oxic/anoxic interfaces at the surface of soil in contact with flooding water and in the rhizosphere of rice.
identifier
0ISSN: 0032-079X
1EISSN: 1573-5036
2DOI: 10.1007/s11104-007-9532-x
3CODEN: PLSOA2
languageeng
publisherDordrecht: Springer
subjectAcid soils ; Agricultural soils ; Agronomy. Soil science and plant productions ; agrovoc ; aims ; Air. Soil. Water. Waste. Feeding ; aos ; Arsenic ; beverages ; Biological and medical sciences ; Biomedical and Life Sciences ; c_2979 ; c_3950 ; c_4570 ; c_5438 ; c_5472 ; c_5498 ; c_629 ; c_6569 ; c_810 ; Chimie et physique du sol ; complex mixtures ; Ecology ; Environment. Living conditions ; fao ; Fer ; Fertilité du sol ; Flooded soils ; food ; Fundamental and applied biological sciences. Psychology ; http ; Iron ; Life Sciences ; Manganèse ; Medical sciences ; org ; Oryza sativa ; Oxydation ; Oxygen ; Plant Physiology ; Plant roots ; Plant Sciences ; Pollution ; Public health. Hygiene ; Public health. Hygiene-occupational medicine ; Regular Article ; Rhizosphere ; Rhizosphère ; Rice ; Rice soils ; Riz inondé ; Soil and water pollution ; Soil pollution ; Soil science ; Soil Science & Conservation ; Soil solution ; Soils ; Sol de rizière ; Studies ; Vegetal Biology
ispartofPlant and soil, 2008, Vol.312 (1/2), p.207-218
rights
0Springer Science+Business Media B.V. 2007
12009 INIST-CNRS
2Springer Science+Business Media B.V. 2008
3Distributed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License
lds50peer_reviewed
citedbyFETCH-LOGICAL-c457t-7d7f637bb36bbcf89e500d2c17bd3decc586d695212bd7b927096baaf0f054550
citesFETCH-LOGICAL-c457t-7d7f637bb36bbcf89e500d2c17bd3decc586d695212bd7b927096baaf0f054550
orcidid0000-0001-5458-1259
links
openurl$$Topenurl_article
thumbnail$$Usyndetics_thumb_exl
backlink
0$$Uhttp://pascal-francis.inist.fr/vibad/index.php?action=getRecordDetail&idt=20791120$$DView record in Pascal Francis
1$$Uhttps://hal.inrae.fr/hal-02663977$$DView record in HAL
search
creatorcontrib
0Bravin, Matthieu N
1Travassac, Fanny
2Le Floch, Martine
3Hinsinger, Philippe
4Garnier, Jean-Marie
title
0Oxygen input controls the spatial and temporal dynamics of arsenic at the surface of a flooded paddy soil and in the rhizosphere of lowland rice (Oryza sativa L.): a microcosm study
1Plant and soil
addtitlePlant Soil
descriptionThe impact of oxygen (O2) input at the soil surface and in the rhizosphere of rice (Oryza sativa L.) on the spatial and temporal dynamics of arsenic (As) was investigated in a flooded paddy soil. A soil microcosm and root-mat technique were designed to mimic submerged conditions of paddy fields. Water-filled containers with (planted) or without (unplanted) 27-day-old rice seedlings were fitted for 20 days on top of microcosms containing an As-affected soil (Bangladesh). After the initial establishment of strongly reduced conditions (–230 mV) in both planted and unplanted soils, the redox potential gradually increased until the day 8 to reach+50 mV at 2 mm from the surface of unplanted soils only. This oxidation was associated with an accumulation of NH4-oxalate extractable As (25.7 mg kg-1) in the 0.5-mm top layer, i.e. at levels above the initial total content of As in the soil (14 mg kg-1) and a subsequent depletion of As in soil solution at 2 mm from soil surface. Root O2-leakage induced the formation of an iron (Fe) plaque in root apoplast, with no evidence of outer rhizosphere oxidation. Arsenic content reached 173 mg kg-1 in the Fe plaque. This accumulation induced a depletion of As in soil solution over several millimetres in the rhizosphere. Arsenic contents in root symplast and shoots (112 and 2.3 mg kg-1, respectively) were significantly lower than in Fe plaque. Despite a large As concentration in soil solution, Fe plaque appeared highly efficient to sequester As and to restrict As acquisition by rice. The oxidation-mediated accumulation of As in the Fe plaque and in the oxidised layer at the top of the soil mobilised 21 and 3% of the initial amount of As in the planted and unplanted soils, respectively. Soil solution As concentration steadily decreased during the last 16 days of the soil stage, likely indicating a decrease in the ability of the soil to re-supply As from the solid-phase to the solution. The driving force of As dynamic in soil was therefore attributed to the As diffusion from reduced to oxidised soil layers. These results suggest a large mobility of As in the soil during the flooded period, controlled by the setting of oxic/anoxic interfaces at the surface of soil in contact with flooding water and in the rhizosphere of rice.
subject
0Acid soils
1Agricultural soils
2Agronomy. Soil science and plant productions
3agrovoc
4aims
5Air. Soil. Water. Waste. Feeding
6aos
7Arsenic
8beverages
9Biological and medical sciences
10Biomedical and Life Sciences
11c_2979
12c_3950
13c_4570
14c_5438
15c_5472
16c_5498
17c_629
18c_6569
19c_810
20Chimie et physique du sol
21complex mixtures
22Ecology
23Environment. Living conditions
24fao
25Fer
26Fertilité du sol
27Flooded soils
28food
29Fundamental and applied biological sciences. Psychology
30http
31Iron
32Life Sciences
33Manganèse
34Medical sciences
35org
36Oryza sativa
37Oxydation
38Oxygen
39Plant Physiology
40Plant roots
41Plant Sciences
42Pollution
43Public health. Hygiene
44Public health. Hygiene-occupational medicine
45Regular Article
46Rhizosphere
47Rhizosphère
48Rice
49Rice soils
50Riz inondé
51Soil and water pollution
52Soil pollution
53Soil science
54Soil Science & Conservation
55Soil solution
56Soils
57Sol de rizière
58Studies
59Vegetal Biology
issn
00032-079X
11573-5036
fulltextfalse
rsrctypearticle
creationdate2008
recordtypearticle
recordideNp9kl1rFDEUhgdRcK3-AC-EIAj2YurJZJJ0vCtFbWFhbxS8C_mabpbZZEyydbf_y_9nZqe06EVhIF_v-5yTyVtVbzGcYQD-KWGMoa3LtO4oaer9s2qBKSc1BcKeVwuAsgm8-_myepXSBqY1Zovqz2p_uLEeOT_uMtLB5xiGhPLaojTK7OSApDco2-0YYlmYg5dbpxMKPZIxWe80knnW72IvtT2eoH4IwViDRmnMAaXgZo7zR2lcu7uQxrWNR_kQfg_TaXTF_nEVD3cSpVL8VqLl2enngislY9AhbVHKO3N4Xb3o5ZDsm_vxpPrx9cv3y6t6ufp2fXmxrHVLea654T0jXCnClNL9eWcpgGk05soQY7Wm58ywjja4UYarruHQMSVlDz3QllI4qa5nbhitly5aMUa3lfEggnTCeJtFMIIwggVXFLC12mjaYVLeQAGzpDWKKGqYwYV1OrPWcvgHc3WxFNMeNIyRjvPbSft-1o4x_NrZlMUm7KIvVxUNlNaga6GI8CwqvyalaPsHKgYxhULMoRDTdAqF2BfPh3uwTFoOfZReu_RgbEpCMG4mNv-PrV0uLzLlQ7rhyQrN7EwF6m9sfGz9KdO72bRJOcTHdlpcPkLgL3rz43E
startdate20080101
enddate20080101
creator
0Bravin, Matthieu N
1Travassac, Fanny
2Le Floch, Martine
3Hinsinger, Philippe
4Garnier, Jean-Marie
general
0Springer
1Springer Netherlands
2Springer Nature B.V
3Springer Verlag
scope
0IQODW
1AAYXX
2CITATION
33V.
47SN
57ST
67T7
77X2
888A
98FD
108FE
118FH
128FK
13ABUWG
14ATCPS
15AZQEC
16BBNVY
17BENPR
18BHPHI
19C1K
20DWQXO
21FR3
22GNUQQ
23HCIFZ
24LK8
25M0K
26M7P
27P64
28PQEST
29PQQKQ
30PQUKI
31PRINS
32RC3
33SOI
341XC
35CLFQK
orcididhttps://orcid.org/0000-0001-5458-1259
sort
creationdate20080101
titleOxygen input controls the spatial and temporal dynamics of arsenic at the surface of a flooded paddy soil and in the rhizosphere of lowland rice (Oryza sativa L.): a microcosm study
authorBravin, Matthieu N ; Travassac, Fanny ; Le Floch, Martine ; Hinsinger, Philippe ; Garnier, Jean-Marie
facets
frbrtype5
frbrgroupidcdi_FETCH-LOGICAL-c457t-7d7f637bb36bbcf89e500d2c17bd3decc586d695212bd7b927096baaf0f054550
rsrctypearticles
prefilterarticles
languageeng
creationdate2008
topic
0Acid soils
1Agricultural soils
2Agronomy. Soil science and plant productions
3agrovoc
4aims
5Air. Soil. Water. Waste. Feeding
6aos
7Arsenic
8beverages
9Biological and medical sciences
10Biomedical and Life Sciences
11c_2979
12c_3950
13c_4570
14c_5438
15c_5472
16c_5498
17c_629
18c_6569
19c_810
20Chimie et physique du sol
21complex mixtures
22Ecology
23Environment. Living conditions
24fao
25Fer
26Fertilité du sol
27Flooded soils
28food
29Fundamental and applied biological sciences. Psychology
30http
31Iron
32Life Sciences
33Manganèse
34Medical sciences
35org
36Oryza sativa
37Oxydation
38Oxygen
39Plant Physiology
40Plant roots
41Plant Sciences
42Pollution
43Public health. Hygiene
44Public health. Hygiene-occupational medicine
45Regular Article
46Rhizosphere
47Rhizosphère
48Rice
49Rice soils
50Riz inondé
51Soil and water pollution
52Soil pollution
53Soil science
54Soil Science & Conservation
55Soil solution
56Soils
57Sol de rizière
58Studies
59Vegetal Biology
toplevelpeer_reviewed
creatorcontrib
0Bravin, Matthieu N
1Travassac, Fanny
2Le Floch, Martine
3Hinsinger, Philippe
4Garnier, Jean-Marie
collection
0Pascal-Francis
1CrossRef
2ProQuest Central (Corporate)
3Ecology Abstracts
4Environment Abstracts
5Industrial and Applied Microbiology Abstracts (Microbiology A)
6Agricultural Science Collection
7Biology Database (Alumni Edition)
8Technology Research Database
9ProQuest SciTech Collection
10ProQuest Natural Science Collection
11ProQuest Central (Alumni) (purchase pre-March 2016)
12ProQuest Central (Alumni Edition)
13Agricultural & Environmental Science Collection
14ProQuest Central Essentials
15Biological Science Collection
16ProQuest Central
17Natural Science Collection
18Environmental Sciences and Pollution Management
19ProQuest Central Korea
20Engineering Research Database
21ProQuest Central Student
22SciTech Premium Collection
23ProQuest Biological Science Collection
24Agricultural Science Database
25Biological Science Database
26Biotechnology and BioEngineering Abstracts
27ProQuest One Academic Eastern Edition
28ProQuest One Academic
29ProQuest One Academic UKI Edition
30ProQuest Central China
31Genetics Abstracts
32Environment Abstracts
33Hyper Article en Ligne (HAL)
34OpenAIRE
jtitlePlant and soil
delivery
delcategoryRemote Search Resource
fulltextno_fulltext
addata
au
0Bravin, Matthieu N
1Travassac, Fanny
2Le Floch, Martine
3Hinsinger, Philippe
4Garnier, Jean-Marie
formatjournal
genrearticle
ristypeJOUR
atitleOxygen input controls the spatial and temporal dynamics of arsenic at the surface of a flooded paddy soil and in the rhizosphere of lowland rice (Oryza sativa L.): a microcosm study
jtitlePlant and soil
stitlePlant Soil
date2008-01-01
risdate2008
volume312
issue1/2
spage207
epage218
pages207-218
issn0032-079X
eissn1573-5036
codenPLSOA2
abstractThe impact of oxygen (O2) input at the soil surface and in the rhizosphere of rice (Oryza sativa L.) on the spatial and temporal dynamics of arsenic (As) was investigated in a flooded paddy soil. A soil microcosm and root-mat technique were designed to mimic submerged conditions of paddy fields. Water-filled containers with (planted) or without (unplanted) 27-day-old rice seedlings were fitted for 20 days on top of microcosms containing an As-affected soil (Bangladesh). After the initial establishment of strongly reduced conditions (–230 mV) in both planted and unplanted soils, the redox potential gradually increased until the day 8 to reach+50 mV at 2 mm from the surface of unplanted soils only. This oxidation was associated with an accumulation of NH4-oxalate extractable As (25.7 mg kg-1) in the 0.5-mm top layer, i.e. at levels above the initial total content of As in the soil (14 mg kg-1) and a subsequent depletion of As in soil solution at 2 mm from soil surface. Root O2-leakage induced the formation of an iron (Fe) plaque in root apoplast, with no evidence of outer rhizosphere oxidation. Arsenic content reached 173 mg kg-1 in the Fe plaque. This accumulation induced a depletion of As in soil solution over several millimetres in the rhizosphere. Arsenic contents in root symplast and shoots (112 and 2.3 mg kg-1, respectively) were significantly lower than in Fe plaque. Despite a large As concentration in soil solution, Fe plaque appeared highly efficient to sequester As and to restrict As acquisition by rice. The oxidation-mediated accumulation of As in the Fe plaque and in the oxidised layer at the top of the soil mobilised 21 and 3% of the initial amount of As in the planted and unplanted soils, respectively. Soil solution As concentration steadily decreased during the last 16 days of the soil stage, likely indicating a decrease in the ability of the soil to re-supply As from the solid-phase to the solution. The driving force of As dynamic in soil was therefore attributed to the As diffusion from reduced to oxidised soil layers. These results suggest a large mobility of As in the soil during the flooded period, controlled by the setting of oxic/anoxic interfaces at the surface of soil in contact with flooding water and in the rhizosphere of rice.
copDordrecht
pubSpringer
doi10.1007/s11104-007-9532-x
orcididhttps://orcid.org/0000-0001-5458-1259