By Nitin Mantri, Vikas Patade, Suprasanna Penna (auth.), Parvaiz Ahmad, M.N.V. Prasad (eds.)
Abiotic rigidity reason adjustments in soil-plant-atmosphere continuum and is answerable for diminished yield in different significant plants. for this reason, the topic of abiotic pressure reaction in crops - metabolism, productiveness and sustainability - is gaining significant importance within the modern global. Abiotic rigidity is an essential component of “climate change,” a posh phenomenon with a variety of unpredictable affects at the setting. lengthy publicity to those abiotic stresses leads to altered metabolism and harm to biomolecules. crops evolve safeguard mechanisms to tolerate those stresses by means of upregulation of osmolytes, osmoprotectants, and enzymatic and non-enzymatic antioxidants, and so forth. This quantity offers with abiotic stress-induced morphological and anatomical alterations, abberations in metabolism, techniques and ways to extend salt tolerance, handling the drought pressure, sustainable fruit creation and postharvest tension remedies, position of glutathione reductase, flavonoids as antioxidants in vegetation, the function of salicylic acid and trehalose in crops, stress-induced flowering. The function of soil natural topic in mineral food and fatty acid profile in accordance with heavy steel pressure also are handled. Proteomic markers for oxidative tension as a brand new instruments for reactive oxygen species and photosynthesis study, abscisic acid signaling in crops are lined with selected examples. rigidity responsive genes and gene items together with expressed proteins which are implicated in conferring tolerance to the plant are awarded. therefore, this quantity may presents the reader with a large spectrum of knowledge together with key references and with plenty of illustrations and tables.
Dr. Parvaiz is Assistant Professor in Botany at A.S. university, Srinagar, Jammu and Kashmir, India. He has accomplished his post-graduation in Botany in 2000 from Jamia Hamdard New Delhi India. After his Ph.D from the Indian Institute of expertise (IIT) Delhi, India in 2007 he joined the overseas Centre for Genetic Engineering and Biotechnology, New Delhi. He has released greater than 20 examine papers in peer reviewed journals and four booklet chapters. He has additionally edited a quantity that's in press with Studium Press Pvt. India Ltd., New Delhi, India. Dr. Parvaiz is actively engaged in learning the molecular and physio-biochemical responses of other crops (mulberry, pea, Indian mustard) lower than environmental stress.
Prof. M.N.V. Prasad is a Professor within the division of Plant Sciences on the collage of Hyderabad, India. He got B.Sc. (1973) and M.Sc. (1975) levels from Andhra college, India, and the Ph.D. measure (1979) in botany from the collage of Lucknow, India. Prasad has released 216 articles in peer reviewed journals and eighty two publication chapters and convention lawsuits within the vast region of environmental botany and heavy steel pressure in crops. he's the writer, co-author, editor, or co-editor for 8 books. he's the recipient of Pitamber Pant nationwide setting Fellowship of 2007 offered through the Ministry of atmosphere and Forests, executive of India.
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Extra info for Abiotic Stress Responses in Plants: Metabolism, Productivity and Sustainability
J Exp Bot 55: 1013–1019 Shukla LI, Chinnusamy V, Sunkar R (2008) The role of microRNAs and other endogenous small RNAs in 18 plant stress responses. Biochim Biophys Acta 1779:743–748 Silva P, Facanha AR, Tavares RM, Geros H (2010) Role of tonoplast proton pumps and Na+/H+ antiport system in salt tolerance of Populus euphratica oliv. J Plant Growth Regul 29:23–34 Snedden WA, Fromm H (2001) Calmodulin as a versatile calcium signal transducer in plants. New Phytol 151:35–66 Soren KR, Ali K, Tyagi A, Tyagi V (2010) Recent developments in transgenics for abiotic stress tolerance in rice.
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Root elongation, water stress, and mechanical impedance: a review of limiting stresses and beneficial root tip traits. Journal of Experimental Botany 62: 59–68; permission from Oxford University Press a 27 100 peanut (Taylor & Ratliff. 1969) cotton (Taylor and Ratliff, 1969) maize (Mirreh & Ketcheson, 1973; Eqn 1) 80 maize (Veen & Boone, 1990; Eqn 2) Elongation rate (%) 2 60 40 20 0 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 Penetrometer resistance (MPa) b 100 Elongation rate (%) 80 60 40 pea roots in PEG 20000 peanut (Taylor & Ratliff.
Abiotic Stress Responses in Plants: Metabolism, Productivity and Sustainability by Nitin Mantri, Vikas Patade, Suprasanna Penna (auth.), Parvaiz Ahmad, M.N.V. Prasad (eds.)