File Name: introduction and importance of plant physiology in agriculture .zip
Intended for students seeking an accessible introduction to the field, Fundamentals provides the same high standard of scientific accuracy and pedagogical richness for which Taiz et al. Plant physiology is a subdiscipline of botany concerned with the functioning, or physiology, of plants.
From climate change to farming systems to genetic modification of organisms, Crop Physiology, Second Edition provides a practical tool for understanding the relationships and challenges of successful cropping. With a focus on genetic improvement and agronomy, this book addresses the challenges of environmentally sound production of bulk and quality food, fodder, fiber, and energy which are of ongoing international concern.
The second edition of Crop Physiology continues to provide a unique analysis of these topics while reflecting important changes and advances in the relevant science and implementation systems. Contemporary agriculture confronts the challenge of increasing demand in terms of quantitative and qualitative production targets. These targets have to be achieved against the background of soil and water scarcity, worldwide and regional shifts in the patterns of land use driven by both climate change and the need to develop crop-based sources of energy, and the environmental and social aspects of agricultural sustainability.
Primary: Agronomists; plant geneticists and plant breeding professionals; crop physiologists, ecologists, and ecophysiologists; plant physiologists Secondary: horticultural scientists; those involved with grain and cereal crops and sustainable agriculture; environmental microbiologists Tertiary: Students of plant breeding and crop ecophysiology.
Victor Sadras is a crop ecophysiologist with interest in the adaptation of crops to environmental stresses, including water deficit, extreme temperatures, nutrient deficit, soil physical and chemical constraints, pathogens and insects.
He has measured and modelled aspects of the water, carbon and nitrogen economies of annual wheat, field pea, chickpea, sunflower, maize, soybean, cotton and perennial crops grapevine, olive in rain-fed and irrigated systems.
He has specialised in the Physiology of Crops and Cereals. His physiological research was carried out on pea, lupin, rapeseed, sunflower and quinoa in addition to temperate cereals. We are always looking for ways to improve customer experience on Elsevier. We would like to ask you for a moment of your time to fill in a short questionnaire, at the end of your visit. If you decide to participate, a new browser tab will open so you can complete the survey after you have completed your visit to this website.
Thanks in advance for your time. About Elsevier. Set via JS. However, due to transit disruptions in some geographies, deliveries may be delayed. View on ScienceDirect. Authors: Victor Sadras Daniel Calderini.
Hardcover ISBN: Imprint: Academic Press. Published Date: 15th September Page Count: For regional delivery times, please check When will I receive my book? Sorry, this product is currently out of stock. Flexible - Read on multiple operating systems and devices. Easily read eBooks on smart phones, computers, or any eBook readers, including Kindle.
Institutional Subscription. Free Shipping Free global shipping No minimum order. Provides a view of crop physiology as an active source of methods, theories, ideas, and tools for application in genetic improvement and agronomy Written by leading scientists from around the world Combines environment-specific cropping systems and general principles of crop science to appeal to advanced students, and scientists in agriculture-related disciplines, from molecular sciences to natural resources management.
List of contributors Preface Acknowledgments Chapter 1: Crop physiology: applications for breeding and agronomy Abstract 1. Introduction 2. Levels of organization and scalability 3. Cropping systems 3. Productivity and resource-use efficiency 4. Challenges to higher yields and efficiencies 5. Concluding remarks Chapter 3: Farming systems in China: Innovations for sustainable crop production Abstract 1.
The abiotic environments for crop production 3. Farming system diversity and spatial distribution 4. Yield enhancement via genetic improvement and agronomic innovation 5. Attempts to improve resource-use efficiency 6. Cropping responses and adaptations to warming 7. Concluding remarks Chapter 4: Improving farming systems in northern Europe Abstract 1. Special features of northern European conditions for crop production 2.
Adaptation: a matter of crop responses when coping with northern conditions 3. Gaps between potential and actual yields 4. Challenges and practices in attempting to improve sustainability 5. The future and climate change 6. Concluding remarks Chapter 5: Raising productivity of maize-based cropping systems in eastern and southern Africa: Step-wise intensification options Abstract 1.
Maize-based farming systems in eastern and southern Africa 3. Sustainable intensification of sub-Saharan agriculture 4. Methods 5. Results 6. Discussion and conclusions Acknowledgements Chapter 6: Cropping systems in environments with high yield potential of southern Chile Abstract 1. Environmental and agricultural features of southern Chile 3. Cereal-based cropping systems at high yield potential conditions 4. The potato-based cropping systems; between subsistence agriculture and high input production 5.
Rapeseed and lupin in current farming systems 6. Challenges and opportunities for cropping systems of southern Chile 7. Concluding remarks Chapter 7: Cereal yield in Mediterranean-type environments: challenging the paradigms on terminal drought, the adaptability of barley vs wheat and the role of nitrogen fertilization Abstract 1. Terminal drought? Does barley out-yield wheat under severe water deficit?
Does nitrogen fertilization reduce yield in low-rainfall conditions? Concluding remarks Part II: Carbon, water and nutrient economies of crops Chapter 8: Quantifying crop responses to nitrogen and avenues to improve nitrogen-use efficiency Abstract 1. Crop N demand: its regulation at plant and crop levels 3.
Response of plants and crops to N deficiency 4. Nitrogen-use efficiency 5. Conclusions Chapter 9: A Darwinian perspective on improving nitrogen-fixation efficiency of legume crops and forages Abstract 1. A Darwinian perspective on improving N2 fixation 3. Rationale for focus on efficiency of N2 fixation rather than rate 4. Conclusion Chapter Senescence and crop performance Abstract 1. Senescence and development 3. Senescence and crop adaptability 4. Senescence and crop production 5.
Conclusion: Senescence and its implications for crop improvement Chapter Improving water transport for carbon gain in crops Abstract 1. Water transport and carbon gain 3. Determinants of water transport 4. Maintenance and regulation of water transport 5.
Concluding remarks Part III: Genetic improvement and agronomy Chapter Genetic and environmental effects on crop development determining adaptation and yield Abstract 1. Crop development 3. Developmental responses to environmental factors 4.
Genetic control of development 5. Can we improve crop adaptation and yield potential through fine-tuning developmental rates? Concluding remarks Chapter Characterizing the crop environment — nature, significance and applications Abstract 1. Characterization of the target population of environments TPE — a better understanding of the nature, distribution and frequency of the main environment classes 3.
Trial characterization — adding value to field data through improved understanding of the genotypic variability 4. Managed environments — increasing the relevance of phenotyping environments 5. Crop plasticity and environment types — identification of key traits for potential adaptation 6.
Concluding remarks — perspective Acknowledgment Chapter Model-assisted phenotyping and ideotype design Abstract 1. The ideotype concept: its usefulness and limitations for breeding and varietal choice 3.
How to deal with genetic control in ecophysiological models? Tools for optimizing trait combinations and model-based ideotyping 5. Future prospects Chapter Crop phenotyping for physiological breeding in grain crops: A case study for maize Abstract 1. Trait dissection of the general physiological model of grain yield determination in maize crops 3. Gains in maize yield 4.
Breeding effects on the physiological determinants of maize yield 5. Field-based phenotyping of physiological traits 6. Genetic structure of maize physiological traits 7. Conclusions Chapter Breeding challenge: improving yield potential Abstract 1.
The transformative nature of genome editing technology has led to a great appetite for optimization. Published on behalf of the German Society for Plant Sciences and the Royal Botanical Society of the Netherlands, Plant Biology is an international journal of broad scope bringing together different subdisciplines, such as physiology, molecular biology, cell biology, development, genetics, systematics, ecology, evolution, ecophysiology, plant-microbe interactions, and mycology. In this course, the students are taught about the various functions and functioning parts of the plant. Your views and comments will be highly acclaimed for the further improvement of the journal. An introduction to basic principles of plant function including physical processes occurring in plants, water relations in whole plants and plant tissues, cell physiology and biochemistry, and growth and development.
Crop production must increase substantially in the next 20 years to meet the demands of an increasing world population in a sustainable manner. Increasing crop yields requires constant development of new crop varieties and changes in management practices to adjust to new cultivars, pests, weed problems, and changes in environmental conditions. Crop yields have increased steadily over much of the past century, but continuing these increases above the current high levels will be difficult. Continued progress will require input from many areas of agriculture, but crop physiologists studying processes that determine yield at the whole plant-plant community level will be key players in meeting this challenge. Crop production systems of the future may be quite different than those that fed the world in the past, and development of these innovative systems will require a thorough basic understanding of the principles of yield production. Fundamental research in crop physiology will provide the foundation for this effort.
Theoretical and Experimental Plant Physiology, 25(3): , Agriculture, plant During this period, crops became globalized by two important historical also conditioned the soil for future cultivation by introducing air and organic.
Plant physiology is a subdiscipline of botany concerned with the functioning, or physiology , of plants. Fundamental processes such as photosynthesis , respiration , plant nutrition , plant hormone functions, tropisms , nastic movements , photoperiodism , photomorphogenesis , circadian rhythms , environmental stress physiology, seed germination , dormancy and stomata function and transpiration , both parts of plant water relations, are studied by plant physiologists. The field of plant physiology includes the study of all the internal activities of plants—those chemical and physical processes associated with life as they occur in plants. This includes study at many levels of scale of size and time.
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It consists of 34 chapters divided into five major units. Comprehensive coverage of the principles, mechanism, chemistry and application of guttation in plants. Glossary has been updated by addition of 25 more technical terms. Mineral nutrition of rice. The book is well illustrated, includes both subject and taxonomic indexes, and provides suggestions for the further reading.
Once production of your article has started, you can track the status of your article via Track Your Accepted Article. Help expand a public dataset of research that support the SDGs. The Journal of Plant Physiology is a broad-spectrum journal that welcomes high-quality submissions in all major areas of plant physiology, including plant biochemistry, functional biotechnology, computational and synthetic plant biology, growth and development, photosynthesis and respiration, transport
From climate change to farming systems to genetic modification of organisms, Crop Physiology, Second Edition provides a practical tool for understanding the relationships and challenges of successful cropping. With a focus on genetic improvement and agronomy, this book addresses the challenges of environmentally sound production of bulk and quality food, fodder, fiber, and energy which are of ongoing international concern. The second edition of Crop Physiology continues to provide a unique analysis of these topics while reflecting important changes and advances in the relevant science and implementation systems. Contemporary agriculture confronts the challenge of increasing demand in terms of quantitative and qualitative production targets. These targets have to be achieved against the background of soil and water scarcity, worldwide and regional shifts in the patterns of land use driven by both climate change and the need to develop crop-based sources of energy, and the environmental and social aspects of agricultural sustainability. Primary: Agronomists; plant geneticists and plant breeding professionals; crop physiologists, ecologists, and ecophysiologists; plant physiologists Secondary: horticultural scientists; those involved with grain and cereal crops and sustainable agriculture; environmental microbiologists Tertiary: Students of plant breeding and crop ecophysiology. Victor Sadras is a crop ecophysiologist with interest in the adaptation of crops to environmental stresses, including water deficit, extreme temperatures, nutrient deficit, soil physical and chemical constraints, pathogens and insects.
Plant physiology is concerned with the life processes of plants, and has always been focused largely on the higher green terrestrial plants, the autotrophic self-feeding plants that feed us animals. In part, plant physiology has roots in agriculture. Plant physiologists study the physical, chemical and biological functions of living plants, right from the from the whole plant down to the cellular level. Plant physiology has vibrant scope in the field of agriculture. It is very important to know the functions of a living organism or any of its parts. They also have scope in agriculture fields, medicine, food production and textiles.
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After a certain period of vegetative existence which varies with different plants and in proper season of the year the flowers appear which endure for sometimes and then fade away, their place being taken by the developing fruit in which the seed ripens. Techniques of tissue culture and cell fusion developed by plant physiologists during the past several years may be used to breed desirable strains of crop plants. Organisms that cause infectious disease include fungi, oomycetes, bacteria, viruses, viroids, virus-like organisms, phytoplasmas, protozoa, nematodes, and parasitic plants.
Introduction to crop physiology and its importance in Agriculture growth and development, role of plant growth regulators in increasing the crop productivity.