Dry Weight (Biomass) References
Brassica oleracea L. [Broccoli]

Almuhayawi, M.S., AbdElgawad, H., Al Jaouni, S.K., Selim, S., Hassan, A.H.A. and Khamis, G. 2020. Elevated CO2 improves glucosinolate metabolism and stimulates anticancer and anti-inflammatory properties of broccoli sprouts. Food Chemistry 328: 127102.

Reekie, E.G., MacDougall, G., Wong, I. and Hicklenton, P.R. 1998. Effect of sink size on growth response to elevated atmospheric CO2 within the genus Brassica. Canadian Journal of Botany 76: 829-835.

Sage, R.F., Sharkey, T.D. and Seemann, J.R. 1989. Acclimation of photosynthesis to elevated CO2 in five C3 species. Plant Physiology 89: 590-596.

Schonhof, I., Klaring, H.-P., Krumbein, A. and Schreiner, M. 2007. Interaction between atmospheric CO2 and glucosinolates in broccoli. Journal of Chemical Ecology 33: 105-114.

Teawkul, P. and Hwang, S.-Y. 2018. Subtropical tritrophic interactions under elevated CO2 and temperature conditions. Environmental Entomology 47: 902-907.

Vuorinen, T., Reddy, G.V.P., Nerg, A.-M. and Holopainen, J.K. 2004. Monoterpene and herbivore-induced emissions from cabbage plants grown at elevated atmospheric CO2 concentration. Atmospheric Environment 38: 675-682.

Zaghdoud, C., Mota-Cadenas, C., Carvajal, M., Muries, B., Ferchichi, A. and del Carmen Martinez-Ballesta, M. 2013. Elevated CO2 alleviates negative effects of salinity on broccoli (Brassica oleracea L. var Italica) plants by modulating water balance through aquaporins abundance. Environmental and Experimental Botany 95: 15-24.

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