globalchange  > 气候变化与战略
DOI: 10.1111/gcb.14481
Scopus ID: 2-s2.0-85058560816
Title:
Climate change impact and adaptation for wheat protein
Author: Asseng S.; Martre P.; Maiorano A.; Rötter R.P.; O’Leary G.J.; Fitzgerald G.J.; Girousse C.; Motzo R.; Giunta F.; Babar M.A.; Reynolds M.P.; Kheir A.M.S.; Thorburn P.J.; Waha K.; Ruane A.C.; Aggarwal P.K.; Ahmed M.; Balkovič J.; Basso B.; Biernath C.; Bindi M.; Cammarano D.; Challinor A.J.; De Sanctis G.; Dumont B.; Eyshi Rezaei E.; Fereres E.; Ferrise R.; Garcia-Vila M.; Gayler S.; Gao Y.; Horan H.; Hoogenboom G.; Izaurralde R.C.; Jabloun M.; Jones C.D.; Kassie B.T.; Kersebaum K.-C.; Klein C.; Koehler A.-K.; Liu B.; Minoli S.; Montesino San Martin M.; Müller C.; Naresh Kumar S.; Nendel C.; Olesen J.E.; Palosuo T.; Porter J.R.; Priesack E.; Ripoche D.; Semenov M.A.; Stöckle C.; Stratonovitch P.; Streck T.; Supit I.; Tao F.; Van der Velde M.; Wallach D.; Wang E.; Webber H.; Wolf J.; Xiao L.; Zhang Z.; Zhao Z.; Zhu Y.; Ewert F.
Source Publication: Global Change Biology
ISSN: 13541013
Publishing Year: 2019
Volume: 25, Issue:1
pages begin: 155
pages end: 173
Language: 英语
Keyword: climate change adaptation ; climate change impact ; food security ; grain protein ; wheat
Scopus Keyword: adaptation ; carbon dioxide ; climate change ; climate effect ; concentration (composition) ; crop production ; crop yield ; food security ; protein ; wheat ; Triticum aestivum ; carbon dioxide ; nitrogen ; adaptation ; analysis ; chemistry ; climate change ; drought ; food quality ; metabolism ; physiology ; temperature ; theoretical model ; wheat ; Adaptation, Physiological ; Carbon Dioxide ; Climate Change ; Droughts ; Food Quality ; Grain Proteins ; Models, Theoretical ; Nitrogen ; Temperature ; Triticum
English Abstract: Wheat grain protein concentration is an important determinant of wheat quality for human nutrition that is often overlooked in efforts to improve crop production. We tested and applied a 32-multi-model ensemble to simulate global wheat yield and quality in a changing climate. Potential benefits of elevated atmospheric CO 2 concentration by 2050 on global wheat grain and protein yield are likely to be negated by impacts from rising temperature and changes in rainfall, but with considerable disparities between regions. Grain and protein yields are expected to be lower and more variable in most low-rainfall regions, with nitrogen availability limiting growth stimulus from elevated CO 2 . Introducing genotypes adapted to warmer temperatures (and also considering changes in CO 2 and rainfall) could boost global wheat yield by 7% and protein yield by 2%, but grain protein concentration would be reduced by −1.1 percentage points, representing a relative change of −8.6%. Climate change adaptations that benefit grain yield are not always positive for grain quality, putting additional pressure on global wheat production. © 2018 John Wiley & Sons Ltd
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被引频次[WOS]:10   [查看WOS记录]     [查看WOS中相关记录]
Document Type: 期刊论文
Identifier: http://119.78.100.158/handle/2HF3EXSE/117546
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Recommended Citation:
Asseng S.,Martre P.,Maiorano A.,et al. Climate change impact and adaptation for wheat protein[J]. Global Change Biology,2019-01-01,25(1)
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