2 edition of Plant senescence found in the catalog.
Symposium in Plant Physiology (10th 1987 University of California, Riverside)
|Statement||edited by William W. Thomson, Eugene A. Nothnagel, and Ray C. Huffaker.|
|Contributions||Thomson, William W., 1930-, Nothnagel, Eugene A., Huffaker, Ray C., American Society of Plant Physiologists., University of California, Riverside. Dept. of Botany and Plant Sciences.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xiv, 255 p. :|
|Number of Pages||255|
|LC Control Number||87070735|
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Authoritative and practical, Plant Senescence: Methods and Protocols aims to provide a useful hand book of standard protocols for plant molecular biologists working on senescence.
Show all Table of contents (28 chapters). Book Description This volume provides an overview of the recent advances in the physiology, biochemistry, cell biology and molecular biology of mitotic and postmitotic senescence Plant senescence book plants, and discusses the genetic Plant senescence book of senescence for agricultural improvement.
Shipping Weight: pounds (View shipping rates and policies)Format: Hardcover. About the Plant senescence book. Description. Senescence and Aging in Plants reviews the state of knowledge in the processes involved in plant senescence and aging.
The book begins by discussing the emergence of senescence as a concept; experimental analysis of senescence; and patterns of senescence. Senescence and Aging in Plants (American Society of Plant Plant senescence book Monograph Series) by Nooden, Larry D.
and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at Senescence and Aging in Plants - AbeBooks Passion for books. Sign On My Plant senescence book Basket Help. The phenomena of senescence and aging; The molecular basis for membrane deterioration during senescence; Photosynthesis; Respiration in senescing plant organs: its nature, regulation and physiological significance; Nucleic acid and protein synthesis; The interplay between proteolysis and amino acid metabolism during senescence and nitrogen reallocation; Water economic of fruits and.
This chapter focuses on several developmental processes in plants—senescence, aging, programmed cell death, and apoptosis. Senescence and programmed cell death play a very wide variety of roles in the life cycle of plants and other organisms.
The highly visible senescence. About this book The scientific and economic significance of plant senescence means that much effort has been made to understand the processes involved and to devise means of manipulating them agriculturally.
During the past few years there has been considerable progress in this regard, especially in the molecular, genetic and genomic aspects.
The plastid-nucleus located protein WHIRLY1 has been described as an upstream regulator of leaf senescence, binding to the promoter Plant senescence book senescence-associated Plant senescence book like HvSTo investigate the impact of WHIRLY1 on drought stress-induced, premature senescence, transgenic barley plants with an RNAi-mediated knockdown of the HvWHIRLY1 gene were grown under normal and drought stress.
This is a timely book that addresses many of the recent advances in the plant senescence field. Senescence is an important developmental step in the life cycle of a plant or a plant organ and the process can have a considerable influence on by: 6.
Plant senescence is a type of senescence distinct from senescence processes in animals and other systems (Chapter 1), mainly because of the nutri- ent remobilization process which, as a result of. Beginning with a chapter on senescence-related terminology and our current knowledge of mitotic senescence in plants (a less well-studied area), the book focuses on post-mitotic senescence, and Author: Paul F Mccabe.
Seasonal influences Plant senescence book plant senescence Plant senescence book stress and plant senescence Diseases and plant senescence Senescence and crop yield Acknowledgements Glossary Bibliography Biographical sketch Summary Senescence is a terminal stage Plant senescence book plant development.
It often, but not invariably, ends in. Get this from a library. Plant senescence: Plant senescence book biochemistry and physiology. [William W Thomson; Eugene A Nothnagel; Ray C Huffaker; American Society of Plant Physiologists.; University of California, Riverside.
Department of Botany and Plant Sciences.;]. After an introduction to the topic, the book continues with sections on phenotypic analysis and molecular markers of plant organ senescence, hormonal control of plant senescence, stress-induced senescence, molecular and cellular processes in plant senescence, as well as systems biology approaches.
Book Plant Senescence. Guo, Y. (Ed) () This detailed volume covers a wide variety of techniques either developed specially for plant senescence studies or optimized for studying senescing plants.
After an introduction Available Formats: Hardcover eBook Softcover. Book. The book "Senescence" is aimed to describe all the phenomena related to aging and senescence of all forms of life on Earth, i.e.
plants, animals and the human beings. The book contains 36 carefully reviewed chapters written by different authors, aiming to describe the aging and senescent changes of living creatures, i.e. plants and animals. item 3 Plant Senescence: Methods and Protocols Hardcover Book Free Shipping.
- Plant Senescence: Methods and Protocols Hardcover Book Free Shipping. $ Free shipping. No ratings or reviews yet. Be the first to write a review. Best Selling in Nonfiction. See all. Senescence is integral to the flowering plant life-cycle.
Senescence-like processes occur also in non-angiosperm land plants, algae and photosynthetic prokaryotes. Increasing numbers of genes have been assigned functions in the regulation and execution of angiosperm by: Senescence in the sense of the terminal phase in the development of cells, tissues and organs was not adopted by plant physiologists until later.
A landmark in the history of studies of senescence in plant growth and development was Die Lebensdauer von Pflanzen. Processes and control of plant senescence. Amsterdam ; New York: Elsevier, (OCoLC) Material Type: Internet resource: Document Type: Book, Internet Resource: All Authors / Contributors: Ya'acov Y Leshem; Abraham H Halevy; Chaim Frenkel.
Plants, an international, peer-reviewed Open Access journal. Dear Colleagues, Senescence is the last step in leaf development and aims at remobilizing previously acquired nitrogen carbon and mineral resources out of the senescing tissue before the leaf eventually dies and is shed.
Senescence is a developmental process which in annual crop plants overlaps with the reproductive phase. Senescence might reduce crop yield when it is induced prematurely under adverse environmental conditions.
This review covers the role of senescence for the productivity of crop plants. With the aim to enhance productivity, a number of functional stay-green cultivars have been selected Cited by: Plant senescence defines the last stage of a developmental program, which is a degenerative process, but occurs in a temporally coordinated manner (Gan and Amasino, ; Lim et al., ).
It has long been considered as an evolutionarily acquired strategy that is tightly associated with reproduction and by: 7. Leaf senescence constitutes the final stage of leaf development and is critical for plants’ fitness as nutrient relocation from leaves to reproducing seeds is achieved through this process.
Leaf senescence involves a coordinated action at the cellular, tissue, organ, and organism levels under the control of a highly regulated genetic program. Major breakthroughs in the molecular. Senescence in Plants Vicky Buchanan-Wollaston, University of Warwick, Wellesbourne, UK Senescence is the final stage of plant development during which the plant reclaims the valuable cellular building blocks that have been deposited in the leaves and other partsof the plant during growth.
Maintaining an efficient senescence process is essential for. Senescence is the orderly, age‐induced breakdown of cells and their components, leading to the decline and ultimate death of a plant or plant part.
The timing of senescence is species‐specific and varies among the organs of individual plants. Some species of plants produce short‐lived flowers whose petals last for only a few hours before shriveling and dropping off, while the leaves of.
This book has been revised and translated from an earlier Hebrew edition published in Tel-Aviv. It consists of 10 chapters, as follows: Plant senescence; Ethylene as a senescence factor; Abscisic acid, xanthoxin and phaseic acid; Membranes and senescence; Oxidative processes in biological systems and their role in plant senescence; Free radicals and senescence; Whole plant senescence Cited by: Susheng Gan's research focuses on molecular regulatory mechanisms of plant senescence and dimensional control of gene expression in plants.
Senescence limits the yield of many crops and contributes to much of the post-harvest loss of vegetables and fruits. His long-term goals are to unveil the molecular regulatory mechanisms of senescence, and based on the molecular findings to devise. Leaf senescence is tightly regulated by numerous internal cues and external environmental signals.
The process of leaf senescence is promoted by a low ratio of red to far-red (R:FR) light, FR light, or extended darkness and is repressed by a high ratio of R:FR light or R light. However, the precise regulatory mechanisms by which plants assess external light signals and their internal cues to.
Translational research on plant senescence: from bench to bank Susheng Gan Cornell University, Dept of Horticulture, G51 Emerson Hall, Ithaca, NY USA The significance of research on plant senescence can not be overemphasized.
Leaf senescence limits crop yield and biomass accumulation. About 50% of produce loss is due to senescence. Plant senescence is the process of aging in plants. Plants have both stress-induced and age-related developmental aging.
 Chlorophyll degradation during leaf senescence reveals the carotenoids, and is the cause of autumn leaf color in deciduous trees. Leaf senescence has the important function of recycling nutrients, mostly nitrogen, to growing and storage organs of the plant.
Beginning with a chapter on senescence-related terminology and our current knowledge of mitotic senescence in plants (a less well-studied area), the book focuses on post-mitotic senescence, and includes chapters addressing the senescence of leaves, flowers and fruits.5/5(3).
Beginning with a chapter on senescence-related terminology and our current knowledge of mitotic senescence in plants (a less well-studied area), the book focuses on post-mitotic senescence, and includes chapters addressing the senescence of leaves, flowers and cturer: Wiley-Blackwell. Numerous studies have linked polyamines (PAs) to the regulation of plant cell senescence.
Major PAs in plants include putrescine (Put), spermidine (Spd) and spermine (Spm). These PAs have been implicated in the prolonged survival of excised organs or senescing organs in vivo, namely, leaves, flowers and fruits (Cai et al.