eBook Secondary Metabolism in Plant Cell Cultures download
by Phillip Morris,Alan H. Scragg,Angela Stafford,Michael W. Fowler
Author: Phillip Morris,Alan H. Scragg,Angela Stafford,Michael W. Fowler
Publisher: Cambridge University Press (September 26, 1986)
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Such cultures are a major tool in horticulture and agriculture, and in the chemical industry
Morris, . Scragg, A. Smart, N. and Stafford, . 1985, Secondary product formation by cell suspension cultures, in: Plant Cell Cultures-A Practical Approach, R. A. Dixon, e. IRL Press, Oxford.
Morris, . Parr, A. Smith, J. Robbins, R. and Rhodes, M. J. 1984, Apparent free space volume estimation: A nondestructive method for assessing the growth and membrane integrity/viability of immobilised plant cells, Plant Cell Reports, 3: 16. rossRefGoogle Scholar. Pate, D. 1983, Possible role of ultraviolet radiation in evolution of cannabis chemotypes, Econ.
by Angela Stafford, Michael W. Fowler, Alan H. Scragg. Such cultures are a major tool in horticulture and agriculture, and in the chemical industry. The wide range of applications is reflected in the articles presented here, which are grouped according to topic and derive from the meeting held by the International Association of Plant Cell and Tissue Culture in Sheffield in July 1985.
Such cultures are a major tool in horticulture and agriculture, and in the chemical industry.
Journal: Enzyme and Microbial Technology. File: PDF, 228 KB. 29. A Comparison of the Imaging Performance of High Resolution Ultrasound Scanners for Preclinical Imaging.
Plant cell culture genetics of cultured plant cells protoplast technology regeneration of plants improvements of plants via plant cell culture natural products and metabolites from . Angela M. Stafford, Michael W. Fowler. Plant Cell, Tissue and Organ Culture.
Plant cell culture genetics of cultured plant cells protoplast technology regeneration of plants improvements of plants via plant cell culture natural products and metabolites from plants and plan. More). Cell suspension cultures of the Madagascan Periwinkle, Catharanthus roseus (L). G. Don were grown as batch cultures in two different types of media; in one medium the limiting nutrient was inorgani. Three new phenolic compounds from a manipulated plant cell culture, Mirabilis jalapa.
Morris, in Secondary Metabolism in Plant Cell Cultures (P. Morris, A. H. Stafford, and M. W. Fowler, ed., p. 257. Cambridge Univ. Press, Cambridge, 1986. Numerous studies of secondary metabolism in plant cell cultures have been reported but few have mentioned alkane accumulation, although probably it is widespread.
Rajeev Nema, Sarita Khare.
In: Morris, . Scraggs, . Stafford, A. and Fowler, . Ed. Secondary Metabolites in Plant Cell Culture, Cambridge University, London. has been cited by the following article: TITLE: Applicability, Feasibility and Efficacy of Phytotherapy in Aquatic Animal Health Management. AUTHORS: Ram Prakash Raman. Coscinium fenestratum: Callus and Suspension Cell Culture of the Endangered Medicinal Plant Using Vermicompost Extract and Coelomic Fluid as Plant Tissue Culture Media. Suman Kashyap, Neera Kapoor, Radha D. Kale. Rajeev Nema, Sarita Khare.
Secondary Metabolism in Plant Cell Cultures.
The use of plant cell cultures as a commercial source of secondary products such as medicinals, flavours and pigments is discussed. Environmental factors affecting yield, including medium components and culture conditions, are briefly summarized, followed by a consideration of the kinetics of growth and productivity in plant cell suspensions. Intrinsic factors affecting the capacity for secondary product accumulation are dealt with in some depth, including the physiological, biochemical and genetic limitations. Secondary Metabolism in Plant Cell Cultures.
Plant cell cultures have predominantly been valued as a source of naturally occurring secondary metabolites. Strategies for the improvement of secondary metabolite production in plant cell cultures. However, they can also be used for biotransformations such as the glucosylation of hydroquinone to arbutin by Rau6olfia serpentina (Lutterbach and Stockigt, 1992). In Japan, workers at Shiseido have alternatively employed C. roseus for the production of arbutin by a similar process (Yokoyama and Yanagi, 1991; Inomata et a. 1991). 17, 674 684. Drapeau, . Blanch, .