1 edition of Sulfur nutrition and sulfur assimilation in higher plants found in the catalog.
Sulfur nutrition and sulfur assimilation in higher plants
|Statement||edited by H. Rennenberg ... [et al.] ; proceedings of a workshop organized by the Department of Plant Physiology, University of Groningen, the Fraunhofer Institute for Atmospheric Environmental Research, and the Institute of Plant Physiology, University of Bern, Haren, 28-31 March 1989.|
|Contributions||Rennenberg, H., Rijksuniversiteit te Groningen. Vakgroep Plantenfysiologie., Fraunhofer-Institut für Atmosphärische Umweltforschung., Universität Bern. Pflanzenphysiologisches Institut., Workshop on Sulfur Metabolism in Higher Plants (1st : 1989 : Haren, Netherlands)|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xi, 276 p. :|
|Number of Pages||276|
This chapter focuses on the varied fungal responses to limitation for iron, phosphorus, and sulfur. Common threads include the versatility and resourcefulness of fungi in the acquisition of these nutrients. Further, transcriptional upregulation of high-affinity transporters is a repeated theme that allows for the scavenging under low and growth limiting nutrient element by: 4. An overview of current knowledge on the effect of mineral nutrition on plant diseases was compiled by Datnoff et al.. A sufficient nutrient supply is the first agricultural measure against infection and determines the course of pathogenesis. in Sulfur nutrition and sulfur assimilation in higher plants, eds Brunold C., Rennenberg H., De Kok Cited by:
Sulfur assimilation is largely confined to plants and microorganisms since higher animals, unable to assimilate inorganic sulfur, must rely on ingested methionine and cysteine. Thus, whilst some microorganisms can reduce sulfate, thiosulfate or elemental sulfur, higher plants . Sulfur Metabolism in Higher Plants - Fundamental, Environmental and Agricultural Aspects Luit J. De Kok, Malcolm J. Hawkesford, Silvia H. Haneklaus, Ewald Schnug (eds.) This proceedings volume contains a selection of invited and contributed papers of the 10th International Workshop on Sulfur Metabolism in Plants, which was held in Goslar.
Droux M. Sulfur assimilation and the role of sulfur in plant metabolism: a survey. Photosynth. Res. (). Eilers T, Schwarz G, Brinkmann H, Witt C, Richter T, Nieder J, Koch B, Hille R, Hansch R, Mendel RR. Identification and biochemical characterization of Arabidopsis thaliana sulfite oxidase - A new player in plant sulfur. Sulfur-containing defence compounds (SDCs) are crucial for the survival of plants under biotic and abiotic stress. SDCs include elemental sulfur (S 0), H 2 S, glutathione, phytochelatins, various secondary metabolites and sulfur-rich proteins. Their constitutive and/or stress-induced formation is intimately dependent on demand-driven sulfate uptake and by:
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The book is the second volume reviewing sulfur metabolism in higher plants. The first volume: Sulfur Nutrition and Sulfur Assimilation in Higher Plants, edited by H. Rennenberg, C. Brunold, L.J. It discusses the formation and metabolism of all major sulfur containing products of higher plants, including sulfolipids, glutathione, glycosinolates, phytochelatins and proteins.
The book. Sulfur Nutrition and Sulfur Assimilation in Higher Plants: Fundamental Environmental and Agricultural Aspects.
The Hague: SPB Academic Publishing. The Hague: SPB Academic Publishing. AuthorCited by: Present understanding of sulphur uptake, assimilation and metabolism in higher plants is summarized, from molecular biology, biochemistry and physiology to ecology and agriculture.
The formation and metabolism of all major sulphur containing compounds of higher plants, including sulpholipids, glutathione, glucosinolates, phytochelatins and proteins is discussed. products of higher plants, including sulfolipids, glutathione, glycosinolates, phytochelatins and proteins.
The book contains the contributions presented at the frrst Workshop on Sulfur Metabolism in Higher Plants, held in Haren, the Netherlands, from March 28 to Cited by: About this book. Introduction. Sulfur is one of the four major essential elements necessary for the plant life cycle.
Its assimilation in higher plants and its reduction in metabolically important sulfur compounds are crucial factors Sulfur nutrition and sulfur assimilation in higher plants book plant growth and vigor and resistance to stresses.
Sulfur (S) is essential for plant nutrition, but its concentration in plants is the lowest of all the macronutrients. Plants ar e able to assimilate sulfate and reduce it to essential amino acids, where S is involved in a range of metabolic functions.
Let us make an in-depth study of the sulfur assimilation in higher plants. Conversion of inorganic sulphur compounds such as SO 4 2-into sulfur-containing organic compounds such as cysteine by plants is called as sulfur or sulfate assimilation.
The first step in sulfate assimilation in plants is conversion of sulfate into cysteine. Sulphur in plants.
Abrol YP, Ahmad A, eds. Dordrecht: Kluwer Academic Publishers. £00 (hardback). Since the publication of the still‐valuable Sulphur in agriculture volume (Tabatabai MA, ed., Madison: American Society of Agronomy) inthere has been tremendous progress in knowledge of plant sulfur metabolism and the significance of sulfur metabolites in plant Author: L.
De Kok. Sulfur is one of the six macronutrients required by plants and is found in the amino acids Cys and Met and in a variety of metabolites. When one considers that sulfur in plants is only 3% to 5% as abundant as nitrogen, it is perhaps understandable that sulfur assimilation.
(From Schnug, E., in Sulfur Nutrition and Sulfur Assimilation in Higher Plants, SPB Academic Publishing, The Hague,pp. ) There are about 80 different glucosinolates, which consist of glucose, a sulfur-containing group with an aglucon rest, and a sulfate group (87).
"This book contains the contributions presented at the 4th Workshop on Sulfur Nutrition and Sulfur Assimilation in Higher Plants"--Preface. Description: xviii, pages: illustrations ; 25 cm. This book is a compilation of papers presented at the 5th International Workshop on Sulfur Nutrition and Assimilation in Higher Plants, which was held in Montpellier, France, in April The first section contains 13 invited papers, the second about 65 contributed : M.
Otte. Sulfur Assimilation and Abiotic Stress in Plants [Khan, Nafees A., Singh, Sarvajeet, Umar, Shahid] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Sulfur Assimilation and Abiotic Stress in Plants. Get this from a library. Sulfur nutrition and sulfur assimilation in higher plants: fundamental environmental and agricultural aspects.
[H Rennenberg; Rijksuniversiteit Groningen. Vakgroep Plantenfysiologie.; Fraunhofer-Institut für Atmosphärische Umweltforschung.; Universität Bern. Pflanzenphysiologisches Institut.;]. () Turnover of sulfate in leaf vacuoles limits retranslocation under sulfur stress. in Sulfur Nutrition and Sulfur Assimilation in Higher Plants: Fundamental, Environmental and Agricultural Aspects.
eds Rennenberg H, Brunold C, Stulen I, DeKok L (SPB Academic Publishing, The Hague, The Netherlands), pp – Cited by: This book contains 21 invited papers from a workshop on Sulfur Metabolism in Higher Plants ' held in Garmisch- Partenkirchen, F.R.G., between 21 and 25 April This is the second volume which reviews sulphur metab- olism.
The first volume with an almost identical title: Sulfur Nutrition and Sulfur Assimilation in Higher Plants was. Proton/sulfate cotransporters in the plasma membranes are responsible for uptake of the environmental sulfate used in the sulfate assimilation pathway in plants.
Here we report the cloning and characterization of an Arabidopsis thaliana gene, AST68, a new member of the sulfate transporter gene family in higher plants. Sequence analysis of cDNA and genomic clones of AST68 revealed that the Cited by: The volume covers various aspects of the regulation of the uptake and assimilation of sulfate in plants from a molecular to a whole plant level with an emphasis on the significance of sulfur metabolism in plant responses to stress and in food security.
THE BIOLOGICAL HISTORY OF SULFUR. Sulfur is an essential nutrient for all organisms including plants. The biological role of sulfur traces back to the initial events in the origin of life, which might have arisen as catalytic reactions on iron sulfide surfaces under anaerobic, hydrothermal conditions (Wachtershauser, ).The aerobic atmosphere of the modern Earth ensures that sulfur.
The workshops are focused on post genomic technologies and plant sulfur nutrition, engineering quality, cross-talk of metabolic pathways interacting with sulfur, managing sulfur nutrition, diagnosing sulfur deficiency, sulfur in plants and stress responses, push-pull regulation of sulfur assimilation pathways, (global) regulators of sulfur.Foreword (II): Sulfur nutrition and sulfur assimilation of higher plants - Christian Brunold The plant sulfate transporter family: Specialized functions and integration with whole plant nutrition - Malcolm J.
Hawkesford, Peter Buchner,Laura Hopkins and Jonathan R. Howarth Molecular and metabolic regulation of sulfur assimilation: initial.decreased the CO2 assimilation rates in all the leaves of young wheat seedlings (Gilbert et al.
). Photosynthetic carbon dioxide uptake decreased with a decrease in the total leaf S content from to mg g-ldry weight in sugar beets (Terry ). Although the requirements of higher plants for sulfur have long been recognized.