Journal articles

49. Buckley TN, Sack L, Farquhar GD. Optimal plant water economy (2016) Plant, Cell and Environment (in press)

48. Buckley TN (2016) Commentary: Stomatal responses to humidity: has the “black box” finally been opened? Plant, Cell & Environment 39:482-484

47. Rodriguez-Dominguez CM*, Buckley TN*, Egea G, de Cires A, Hernandez-Santana V, Martorell S, Diaz-Espejo A (2016). Most stomatal closure in moderate drought in woody species can be explained by stomatal responses to leaf turgor. Plant, Cell and Environment (in press) (*equal contributions)

46. Sack L, Buckley TN (2016) The developmental basis of stomatal density and flux. Plant Physiology (in press)

45. Scoffoni C, Albuquerque C, Brodersen CR, Townes SV, John GP, Cochard H, Buckley TN, McElrone AJ, Sack L (2016) Leaf vein xylem conduit diameter influences susceptibility to embolism and hydraulic decline. New Phytologist (in press)

44. Barbour MM, Farquhar GD, Buckley TN (2016) Leaf water stable isotopes and water transport outside the xylem. Plant, Cell and Environment (in press)

43. Sack L, Buckley TN, Scoffoni C (2016) Insight: Why are leaves hydraulically vulnerable? Journal of Experimental Botany (in press)

42. Buckley TN, John GP, Scoffoni C, Sack L (2015) How does leaf anatomy influence water transport outside the xylem? Plant Physiology 168:1616-1635

41. Buckley TN, Diaz-Espejo A (2015) Partitioning changes in photosynthetic rate into contributions from underlying variables. Plant, Cell and Environment 38:1200-1211

40. Buckley TN (2015) The contributions of apoplastic, symplastic and gas phase pathways for water transport outside the bundle sheath in leaves. Plant, Cell and Environment 38:7-22

39. Buckley TN, Diaz-Espejo A (2015) Reporting estimates of maximum potential electron transport rate. New Phytologist 205:14-17

38. Poorter H, Jagodzinski AM, Ruiz-Peinado R, Kuyah S, Luo Y, Oleksyn J, Usoltsev VA, Buckley TN, Reich PB, Sack L (2015) How does biomass allocation change with size and differ among species? An analysis for 1200 plant species from five continents. New Phytologist 208:736-749

37. Buckley TN*, Martorell S*, Diaz-Espejo A, Tomas M, Medrano H (2014) Is stomatal conductance optimised over both time and space in plant crowns? A field test in grapevine (Vitis vinifera). Plant, Cell and Environment  37:2707-2721 (*equal contributions)

36. Buckley TN, Schymanski S (2014) Stomatal optimisation in relation to atmospheric CO2.  New Phytologist 201:372-377

35. Buckley TN, Warren CM (2014) The role of mesophyll conductance in the economics of nitrogen and water use in photosynthesis. Photosynthesis Research 119:77-88

34. Turnbull TL, Buckley TN, Barlow AM, Adams MA (2014) Anatomical and physiological regulation of post-fire carbon and water exchange in canopies of two resprouting Eucalyptus species. Oecologia 176:333-343

33. Buckley TN, Mott KA (2013) Modeling stomatal conductance in response to environmental factors. Plant, Cell and Environment 36:1691-1699

32. Buckley TN, Cescatti A, Farquhar GD (2013) What does optimisation theory actually predict about crown profiles of photosynthetic capacity, when models incorporate greater realism? Plant, Cell and Environment 36:1547-1563

31. Buckley TN, Turnbull TL, Adams MA (2012) Simple models for stomatal conductance derived from a process model: cross-validation against sap flux data. Plant, Cell and Environment 35:1647-1662

30. Diaz-Espejo A, Buckley TN, Sperry JS, Cuevas MV, de Cires A, Elsayed-Farag S, Martin-Palomo MJ, Muriel JL, Perez-Martin A, Rodriguez-Dominguez CM, Rubio-Casal AE, Torres-Ruiz JM, Fernández JE (2012) Steps toward an improvement in process-based models of water use by fruit trees: a case study in olive. Agricultural Water Management 114:37-49

29. Merchant A, Buckley TN, Pfautsch S, Turnbull TL, Samsa GA, Adams MA (2012) Site-specific responses to short-term environmental variation are reflected in leaf and phloem-sap carbon isotopic abundance of field grown Eucalyptus globulus. Physiologia Plantarum 146:448-459

28. Buckley TN, Turnbull TL, Pfautsch S, Gharun M, Adams MA (2012) Differences in water use between mature and post-fire regrowth stands of subalpine Eucalyptus delegatensis R. Baker. Forest Ecology and Management 270:1-10

27. Buckley TN, Sack L, Gilbert ME (2011) The role of bundle sheath extensions and life form in stomatal responses to leaf water status. Plant Physiology 156:962-973

26. Buckley TN, Turnbull TL, Pfautsch S, Adams MA (2011) Nocturnal water loss in mature subalpine Eucalyptus delegatensis tall open forests and adjacent E. pauciflora woodlands. Ecology and Evolution 1:435-450

25. Buckley TN, Adams MA (2011) An analytical model of non-photorespiratory CO2 release in the light and dark in leaves of C3 species based on stoichiometric flux balance. Plant, Cell and Environment 34:89-112

24. Phillips NG, Buckley TN, Tissue DT (2008) Capacity of old trees to respond to environmental change. Journal of Integrative Plant Biology 50:1355-1364

23. Buckley TN (2008). The role of stomatal acclimation in modelling tree adaptation to high CO2. Journal of Experimental Botany 59:1951-1961

22. Barbour MM, Buckley TN (2007) The stomatal response to evaporative demand persists at night in Ricinis communis plants with high nocturnal conductance.Plant, Cell and Environment 30:711-721

21. Buckley TN, Roberts DW (2006) DESPOT: a tree growth model that allocates carbon to maximize carbon gain. Tree Physiology 26:129-144

20. Buckley TN, Roberts DW (2006) How should leaf area, sapwood area and stomatal conductance vary with tree height to maximize growth? Tree Physiology 26:145-157

19. Messinger SM, Buckley TN, Mott KA (2006) Evidence for involvement of photosynthetic processes in the stomatal response to CO2. Plant Physiology 140:771-778

18. Powles JE, Buckley TN, Nicotra AB, Farquhar GD (2006) Dynamics of stomatal water relations following leaf excision. Plant, Cell and Environment 29:981-992

17. Buckley TN (2005) Tansley Review: The control of stomata by water balance. New Phytologist 168:275-292

16. Roxburgh SH, Berry SL, Buckley TN, Barnes B, Roderick ML (2005) What is NPP? Inconsistent accounting of respiratory fluxes in the definition of net primary productivity. Functional Ecology 19:378-382

15. Buckley TN, Farquhar GD (2004) A new analytical model for whole-leaf potential electron transport rate. Plant, Cell and Environment 27:1487-1502

14. Buckley TN, Mott KA, Farquhar GD (2003) A hydromechanical and biochemical model of stomatal conductance. Plant, Cell and Environment 26:1767-1785

13. Buckley TN, Farquhar GD, Miller JM (2002) The mathematics of linked optimisation for water and nitrogen use in a canopy.  Silva Fennica 36:639-669

12. Buckley TN, Mott KA (2002) Dynamics of stomatal water relations during the humidity response: implications of two hypothetical mechanisms.  Plant, Cell and Environment 25:407-419

11. Buckley TN, Mott KA (2002) Stomatal water relations and the control of hydraulic supply and demand. Progress in Botany 63:309-325

10. Farquhar GD, Buckley TN, Miller JM (2002) Optimal stomatal control in relation to leaf area and nitrogen content.  Silva Fennica 36:625-637

9. Mäkelä A, Givnish TJ, Berninger F, Buckley TN, Farquhar GD, Hari P (2002) Challenges and opportunities of the optimality approach in plant ecology. Silva Fennica 36:605-614

8. Franks PJ, Buckley TN, Shope JS, Mott KA (2001) Guard cell volume and pressure measured concurrently by confocal microscopy and the cell pressure probe. Plant Physiology 125:1577-1584

7. Buckley TN, Mott KA (2000) Stomatal responses to non-local changes in PFD: evidence for long-distance hydraulic interactions. Plant, Cell and Environment 23:301-309

6. Mott KA, Buckley TN (2000) Patchy stomatal conductance: emergent collective behaviour of stomata. Trends in Plant Science 5:258-262

5. Buckley TN, Farquhar GD, Mott KA (1999) Carbon-water balance and patchy stomatal conductance. Oecologia 118:132-143

4. Mott KA, Shope JS, Buckley TN (1999) Effects of humidity on light-induced stomatal opening: evidence for hydraulic coupling among stomata. Journal of Experimental Botany 50:1207-1213

3. Mott KA, Buckley TN (1998) Stomatal heterogeneity. Journal of Experimental Botany 49:407-417

2. Buckley TN, Farquhar GD, Mott KA (1997) Qualitative effects of patchy stomatal conductance distribution features on gas-exchange calculations. Plant, Cell and Environment 20: 867-880

1. Haefner JW, Buckley TN, Mott KA (1997) A spatially explicit model of patchy stomatal responses to humidity. Plant, Cell and Environment 20: 1087-1097


Book chapters

Sack L, Scoffoni C, Johnson DM, Buckley TN, Brodribb TJ (2015) The anatomical determinants of leaf hydraulic function. In Functional and Ecological Xylem Anatomy, ed. UG Hacke. Springer, New York (in press).


Manuscripts in review or revision

Adams MA, Buckley TN, Turnbull TL, Buchmann N. Contrasting responses of crop legumes and cereals to nitrogen availability signal approaches to breeding for water security. Nature Plants (in review)

Buckley TN, Sack L, Farquhar GD. Optimal plant water loss. Plant, Cell and Environment (in revision)

Buckley TN, John GP, Scoffoni C, Sack L. The sites of evaporation within leaves. Plant Physiology (in revision)

John GP, Scoffoni C, Buckley TN, Villar R, Poorter H, Sack L. The anatomical and compositional basis of leaf mass per area. Ecology Letters (in revision)

Buckley TN. Update review: Modeling stomatal conductance. Plant Physiology (in review)

Scoffoni C, Albuquerque C, Brodersen CR, Townes SV, John GP, Bartlett MK, Buckley TN, McElrone AJ, Sack L. Outside-xylem pathways, not xylem embolism, drive leaf hydraulic decline with dehydration. Plant Physiology (in review)

Brodribb TJ, Buckley TN. Leaf water transport: a core system in the evolution and physiology of photosynthesis. In The leaf: a platform for performing photosynthesis and feeding the plant (Advances in Photosynthesis and Respiration series), ed. TD Sharkey and Govindjee. Springer, New York (in review)