Aquatic plants require a balance between light and 17 nutrients,of which carbon (CO2) is but one. Increasing any single nutrient without ensuring everything remains in balance will not normally assist the plants (unless that nutrient was completely lacking previously) and may be detrimental. Without everything in balance, plants cannot assimilate nutrients and when this occurs, algae has the advantage.
For the plants you mention, I do not view added CO2 as beneficial. The increase in light intensity to balance CO2 would not help the JF, JM which do best with less light, and as for the Wisteria, unless other nutrients are similarly increased the effect would probably be minimal. There is a fair bit of CO2 naturally occurring in an aquarium from the fish but more from the bacteria (the substrate bacteria as well as nitrifying bacteria). I advise maintaining a natural balance.
Some nutrients are bound to be missing, and a good liquid fertilizer would be more beneficial. Providing the light is adequate to balance.