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P. G. Jarvis, T. A. Mansfield – 1981 – Preview
This volume contains papers on anatomy, physiology and action of stomata.
A concluding chapter reviews the genetics and molecular biology of stomata. This work provides a comprhensive reference text which will appeal to advanced students, post-graduates and lecturers in plant physiology.
Contains three main parts covering the importance of plant material and fundamental theoretical aspects of assessing stomatal responses, including details of traditional apparatus and techniques and the methods used to investigate more …
Stomatal function. Large-scale processes. Radiation modelling. Forest meteorology. Carbon sequestration. From science to natural-resource management.
This is further supported by molecular markers of stomatal cell fate that show stomatal precursors form but do not differentiate as stomata.
Increasing atmospheric carbon dioxide concentration ([CO2]) is the main contributing factor to anthropogenically derived global climate change.
Participants and contributors; Introductory remarks; Experimental morphology of stomata; The control and mechanisms of stomatal movement; Active and inactive transport across cell membranes; Some considerations on water transport; Across …
Abstract: Stomata are essential for plant growth.
Principles of soil and plant water relations
by Kirkham M. B. (2004)
Academic Press, 23 Oct 2004
Technology & Engineering – 520 pages
Principles of Soil and Plant Water Relations combines biology and physics to show how water moves through the soil-plant-atmosphere continuum. This text explores the instrumentation and the methods used to measure the status of water in soil and plants. Principles are clearly presented with the aid of diagrams, anatomical figures, and images of instrumentation. The methods on instrumentation can be used by researchers, consultants, and the military to monitor soil degradation, including measurements of soil compaction, repellency, oxygen diffusion rate, and unsaturated hydraulic conductivity.
Intended for graduate students in plant and soil science programs, this book also serves as a useful reference for agronomists, plant ecologists, and agricultural engineers.
* Principles are presented in an easy-to-understand style
* Heavily illustrated with more than 200 figures; diagrams are professionally drawn
* Anatomical figures show root, stem, leaf, and stomata
* Figures of instruments show how they work
* Book is carefully referenced, giving sources for all information
* Struggles and accomplishments of scientists who developed the theories are given in short biographies.
Atwell B. J., Kriemann P. E., Turnbull C. G. N., Eamus D., Bieleski R. L., Farquhar G. (Eds.) – (1999) – Stomatal structure and function – In: Plants in Action, Adaptation in Nature, Performance in Cultivation – MacMillan Education Australia, Melbourne. – http://plantsinaction.science.uq.edu.au/edition1/?q=content/15-2-1-stomatal-structure-and-function – (On our blog : https://plantstomata.wordpress.com/2015/07/19/2224/)
Sachs T. (1978) – The development of spacing patterns in the leaf epidermis. In: Subtelny S, Sussex IM (eds) – The clonal basis of development. – Academic, New York, pp 161–183 (Book)
Sack F. D. (1987) – The development and structure of stomata. – In E. Zeiger, G. D. Farquhar, and I. R. Cowan [eds.], Stomatal function, 59–89. Stanford University Press, Stanford, California, USA. (Book)
An illustrated glossary of technical terms used in stomatal studies
Kidwai P. (1981)
Dehra Dun, India: Bishen Singh Mahendra Pal Singh Publication.1981, 36 pp.