5 edition of Micropropagation found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references and indexes.
|Statement||edited by P.C. Debergh and R.H. Zimmerman.|
|Contributions||Debergh, P., Zimmerman, Richard H. 1934-|
|LC Classifications||SB123.6 .M53 1990|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vi, 484 p. :|
|Number of Pages||484|
|ISBN 10||0792308182, 0792308190|
|LC Control Number||90042734|
I.7 Micropropagation of Persian Walnut (Juglans regia L.).- 1 Introduction.- 2 Need for Micropropagation.- 3 Review of in Vitro Studies on J. regia.- 4 Micropropagation Techniques.- 5 Conclusion.- 6 Protocol.- References.- I.8 Micropropagation of Poplars (Populus spp.).- 1 Introduction.- 2 In Vitro Approaches.- 3 Conclusions and Prospects A wide range of topics relevant to micropropagation of woody plants are discussed by renowned international scientists. These include cellular contro of morphogenesis, light regimes in tissue culture, maturation and rejuvenation, synthetic seed, genetics of micropropagated plants, haploid embryogenesis, protoplast culture, and acclimatization Pages:
Micropropagation method. likes. Product/Service. Facebook is showing information to help you better understand the purpose of a Page. In commercial micropropagation laboratories, the light source is one of the most important factors controlling plant morphogenesis and metabolism of plant cells and tissue and organ cultures. Lamp manufacturers have begun to rate lamps specifically for plant needs. The traditional light source used for in vitro propagation is fluorescent lamps (FLs). However, power consumption in FL use is Cited by: 4.
Define micropropagation. micropropagation synonyms, micropropagation pronunciation, micropropagation translation, English dictionary definition of micropropagation. n. A tissue culture technique for plant propagation in which tissue is taken from a plant and grown in a laboratory to produce plantlets that are. The success of micropropagation and in vitro conservation of R. serbica and R. nathaliae plants depends on the optimal choice of the explants and on the efficiency of the sterilization method. The most important step for the establishment of an in vitro culture protocol for these species is the initiation of aseptic proliferative cultures and Cited by: 7.
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Micropropagation is a technology that has developed within the past 30 years. Earlier overviews of plant tissue culture have reviewed micropropagation as Micropropagation book one of many tissue culture procedures in use.
20 ch 1 plant micropropagation • Hyperhydricity (vitriﬁcation), i.e. the Micropropagation book of transparent and watery struc- tures, is a physiological disorder occuring in plant tissue cultures [ Micropropagation is an advanced vegetative propagation technology for producing a large number of genetically superior and pathogen-free transplants in a limited time and space.
Recent studies2 -4 revealed that most chlorophyllous plants in vitro have the ability to grow photoautotrophically, and that the low CO 2 concentration in the air-tight.
Micropropagation of Orchids, 2nd edition, is a valuable book of reference for people working in the area of orchid cultivation and for all who are enthusiastic with orchids." (Thaiszia Journal of Botany, )Cited by: Micropropagation is a technology that has developed within the past 30 years.
Earlier overviews of plant tissue culture have reviewed micropropagation as just one of many tissue culture procedures in use. Since the applications of this technology have multiplied so rapidly in recent years, we. This book has very little basic biology and is more of a practical guide to accompany lab courses.
It is not useful for the plant Micropropagation book culture professional. Amazon indicates it is a book of pages but in reality it has onlyincluding the index and an unnecessarily long history of the by: Micropropagation: Clonal Plant Propagation In Vitro are dealt with separately in other chapters of this book The present study was carried out to establish the micropropagation protocols Author: Arie Altman.
Micropropagation is the practice of rapidly multiplying stock plant material to produce many progeny plants, using modern plant tissue culture methods. Micropropagation is used to multiply plants such as those that have been genetically modified or bred through conventional plant breeding methods.
It is also used to provide a sufficient number of plantlets for planting from a stock plant. Plant Tissue Culture Terminology AdventitiousDeveloping from unusual points of origin, such as shoot or root tissues, from callus or embryos, from sources other than zygotes. Agara polysaccharide powder derived from algae used to gel a medium.
Agar is generally used at a concentration of g/liter. Accordingly, a new book on micropropagation of ornamental plants is always required. Microprpagation of Ornamental Plants: Research and Practice consists of nine chapters divided into four sections authored by experienced and prestigious authors from different parts of the globe.
ADVERTISEMENTS: In this article we will discuss about: 1. Methods of Micro-Propagation 2. Stages of Micro-Propagation 3. Advantages 4. Commercial Uses. Multiplication of genetically identical copies of a cultivar by asexual reproduction is called clonal propagation. The in vivo clonal propagation is often difficult, expensive and even unsuccessful.
Tissue culture method offers an alternative. Micropropagation is the true-to-type propagation of a selected genotype using in vitro culture techniques.
Most often micropropagation is also associated with mass production at a competitive price. ADVERTISEMENTS: Read this article to learn about the techniques, factors, applications and disadvantages of micro propagation process and also about production of disease-free plants and its merits and demerits.
Micro Propagation: Plants can be propagated by sexual (through generation of seeds) or asexual (through multiplication of vegetative parts) means.
Clonal propagation refers to the. Micropropagation techniques are of three types based on the way of propogation: first, the propagation from shoots with cytokinin like benzyladenine or kinetin; second, multiple shoot differentiation from dedifferentiating tissue, callus, with an auxin like indole acetic.
Micropropagation (or in vitro propagation) is the most common term used for clonal, true‐to‐type propagation of plants by a variety of tissue, cell and organ culture methods.
It implies the aseptic culture of small sections (i.e., explants) of tissues and organs, in closed vessels with defined culture media and under controlled Cited by: References J. Zel: Micropropagation of Pinus sylvestris 1.
Introduction 2. Micropropagation from embryos 3. Micropropagation from seedling explants 4. Conclusions 5. Summary References M. Hutzell and D. Durzan: Improved aseptic germination and controlled growth for micropropagation of Douglas fir l/5(2).
Micropropagation Of Orchids book. Read 3 reviews from the world's largest community for readers. The authors provide a comprehensive worldwide survey of /5. Shoot Culture 9Most widely used method for commercial micropropagation 9Relatively high genetic stability in the plants produced Shoot Culture ADVANTAGES 9Reliable rates and consistency of shoot multiplication 93 - 8 fold multiplication rate per month 9Pre-existing meristems are least susceptible to genetic changes Micropropagation Stages • Stage 0.
Donor Plant SelectionFile Size: 1MB. About this book. Divided into three volumes, Micropropagation of Orchids Third Edition retains the exhaustive list of micropropagation protocols for many genera and updates each section to include new and/or revised information about: Culture media and vessels; Techniques and procedures for both orchids which were previously cultured and for.
Micropropagation of Orchids, 2nd edition, is a valuable book of reference for people working in the area (Thaiszia Journal of Botany, ) "This title comes as two separate hardcover volumes, attractively housed together within a 5-sided cardboard casing that matches the volume covers.
Presented here is another classic from this series and deals with general aspects of micropropagation of plants for commercial exploitation. It includes chapters on setting up a commercial laboratory, meristem culture, somatic embryogenesis, factors affecting micropropagation, disposable vessels, vitrification, acclimatization, induction of rooting, artificial substrates, cryopreservation and.Disadvantages.
Micropropagation is not always the perfect means of multiplying ions that limits its use include: It is very expensive, and can have a labor cost of more than 70%; A monoculture is produced after micropropagation, leading to a lack of overall disease resilience, as all progeny plants may be vulnerable to the same infections.; An infected plant sample can produce.This book is of use to research workers, advanced students, and teachers in the field of horticulture, botany, and plant biotechnology in general, and also to individuals interested in industrial : $