Bulbous Plants: Biotechnology by Kishan Gopal Ramawat, Jean-Michel Merillon

By Kishan Gopal Ramawat, Jean-Michel Merillon

Bulbous crops are people with organs for nutrient garage and those contain tubers, corms, and bulbs. they are often decorative or suitable for eating, herbaceous or perennial. very important examples of such vegetation are potato, candy potato, yam, arrowroot, and dahlias. This e-book focuses in most cases on economically vital foodstuff vegetation, their propagation concepts, plant development and improvement, tuber caliber, and crop protection.

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The changes in the pathways of mitochondrial oxidation at the initial period of tuber development. Russ. J. Plant Physiol. 48: 45–50. Simko, I. 1994. Sucrose application causes hormonal changes associated with potato tuberization. J. Plant Growth Regul. 13: 73–77. C. 2007a. Responces of the potato plant to temperature. In: D. ). Potato Biology and Biotechnology. Advances and perspectives. Elsevier, Amsterdam, pp. 367–394. C. 2007b. Above-ground and below-ground plant development. In: D. ). Potato Biology and Biotechnology.

Schmülling. 2005. Immediate-early and delayed cytokinin response genes of Arabidopsis thaliana identified by genome-wide expression profiling reveal novel cytokinin-sensitive processes and suggest cytokinin action through transcriptional cascades. Plant J. 44: 314–333. D. Jackson and S. Prat. 1999. Feedback control and diurnal regulation of gibberellin 20-oxidase transcript levels in potato. Plant Physiol. 119: 765–773. , J. L. García-Martínez and S. Prat. 2000. Changes in GA 20-oxidase gene expression strongly affect stem length, tuber induction and tuber yield of potato plants.

Sarkar, D. 2008. The signal transduction pathways controlling in planta tuberization in potato: an emerging synthesis. Plant Cell Rep. 27: 1–8. Sarkar, D. 2010. Photoperiodic inhibition of potato tuberization: an update. Plant Growth Regul. 62: 117–125. K. Pandey and S. Sharma. 2006. ) tuber formation in vitro. Plant Cell Tiss. Organ Cult. 87: 285–295. , A. Rozman, A. P. L. Bowman, Y. Eshed and E. Lifschitz. 2009. The flowering hormone florigen functions as a general systemic regulator of growth and termination.

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