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植物对环境胁迫的耐受性:植物保护剂的作用-Plant tolerance to environmental stress: role of phytoprotectants文件编号:841

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标题(title):Plant tolerance to environmental stress: role of phytoprotectants
植物对环境胁迫的耐受性:植物保护剂的作用
作者(author):Hasanuzzaman, Mirza
出版社(publisher):CRC Press
大小(size):41 MB (42661061 bytes)
格式(extension):pdf
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Global climate change affects crop production through altered weather patterns and increased environmental stresses. Such stresses include soil salinity, drought, flooding, metal/metalloid toxicity, pollution, and extreme temperatures. The variability of these environmental conditions pared with the sessile lifestyle of plants contribute to high exposure to these stress factors. Increasing tolerance of crop plants to abiotic stresses is needed to fulfill increased food needs of the population. This book focuses on methods of improving plants tolerance to abiotic stresses. It provides information on how protective agents, including exogenous phytoprotectants, can mitigate abiotic stressors affecting plants. The application of various phytoprotectants has become one of the most effective approaches in enhancing the tolerance of plants to these stresses. Phytoprotectants are discussed in detail including information on osmoprotectants, antioxidants, phytohormones, nitric oxide, polyamines, amino acids, and nutrient elements of plants. Providing a valuable resource of information on phytoprotectants, this book is useful in diverse areas of life sciences including agronomy, plant physiology, cell biology, environmental sciences, and biotechnology.  Read more...
Abstract: Global climate change affects crop production through altered weather patterns and increased environmental stresses. Such stresses include soil salinity, drought, flooding, metal/metalloid toxicity, pollution, and extreme temperatures. The variability of these environmental conditions pared with the sessile lifestyle of plants contribute to high exposure to these stress factors. Increasing tolerance of crop plants to abiotic stresses is needed to fulfill increased food needs of the population. This book focuses on methods of improving plants tolerance to abiotic stresses. It provides information on how protective agents, including exogenous phytoprotectants, can mitigate abiotic stressors affecting plants. The application of various phytoprotectants has become one of the most effective approaches in enhancing the tolerance of plants to these stresses. Phytoprotectants are discussed in detail including information on osmoprotectants, antioxidants, phytohormones, nitric oxide, polyamines, amino acids, and nutrient elements of plants. Providing a valuable resource of information on phytoprotectants, this book is useful in diverse areas of life sciences including agronomy, plant physiology, cell biology, environmental sciences, and biotechnology
Table of contents :
Content: ContentsPreface.........................................................................................................................................................................ixAbout the Editors........................................................................................................................................................xiList of Contributors.................................................................................................................................................. xiiiChapter 1 Impacts of Abiotic Stresses on Growth and Development of Plants.......................................................1Muhammad Fasih Khalid, Sajjad Hussain, Shakeel Ahmad, Shaghef Ejaz,Iqra Zakir, Muhammad Arif Ali, Niaz Ahmed, and Muhammad Akbar AnjumChapter 2 Influence of Phytoprotectants on Abiotic Stress Signaling in Plants......................................................9Rabia Amir, Tooba Iqbal, Maryam Khan, Faiza Munir, and Rumana KeyaniChapter 3 Effect of Seed Priming on Abiotic Stress Tolerance in Plants..............................................................29V.K. Choudhary, Subhash Chander, C.R. Chethan, and Bhumesh KumarChapter 4 Application of Osmolytes in Improving Abiotic Stress Tolerance in Plant...........................................47Shaghef Ejaz, Sajjad Hussain, Muhammad Akbar Anjum, and Shakeel AhmadChapter 5 Proline - A Key Regulator Conferring Plant Tolerance to Salinity and Drought.................................59Renu Khanna-Chopra, Vimal Kumar Semwal, Nita Lakra, and Ashwani PareekChapter 6 Phytohormones in Improving Abiotic Stress Tolerance in Plants......................................................... 81Parminder Kaur, Poonam Yadav, Shagun Bali,Vandana Guatum, Sukhmeen Kaur Kohli, Dhriti Kapoor,Saroj Arora, Adarsh Pal Vig, Rajinder Kaur, and Renu BhardwajChapter 7 Drought Tolerance in Plants: Role of Phytohormones and Scavenging System of ROS..................... 103Shah Fahad, Abid Ullah, Usman Ali, Ehsan Ali, Shah Saud, Khalid Rehman Hakeem, HeshamAlharby, Ayman EL Sabagh, Celaleddin Barutcular, Muhammad Kamran, Veysel Turan,Muhammad Adnan, Muhammad Arif, and AmanullahChapter 8 Strigolactones: Mediators of Abiotic Stress Response and Weakness in Parasite Attraction............. 115Denitsa Teofanova, Mariela Odjakova, Nabil Abumhadi, and Lyuben ZagorchevChapter 9 The Role of Non-enzymatic Antioxidants in Improving Abiotic Stress Tolerance in Plants..............129Muhammad Arslan Ashraf, Muhammad Riaz, Muhammad Saleem Arif, Rizwan Rasheed,Muhammad Iqbal, Iqbal Hussain, and Muhammad Salman MubarikChapter 10 Nitric Oxide: A Regulator of Plant Signaling and Defense Against Abiotic Stress............................ 145Hanan A. HashemChapter 11 Role of Exogenous Hydrogen Peroxide and Nitric Oxide on Improvement of Abiotic StressTolerance in Plants.............................................................................................................................. 159Ghader HabibiChapter 12 Role of Amino Acids in Improving Abiotic Stress Tolerance to Plants.............................................. 175Qasim Ali, Habib-ur-Rehman Athar, Muhammad Zulqurnain Haider, Sumreena Shahid,Nosheen Aslam, Faisal Shehzad, Jazia Naseem, Riffat Ashraf, Aqsa Ali, andSyed Murtaza HussainChapter 13 Role of Calcium in Conferring Abiotic Stress Tolerance....................................................................205Muhammad Naeem, Misbah Amir, Hamid Manzoor, Sumaira Rasul, andHabib-ur-Rehman AtharChapter 14 Sulfur Nutrition and Abiotic Stress Tolerance in Plant....................................................................... 219Sukhmeen Kaur Kohli, Neha Handa, Parminder Kaur, Poonam Yadav, Vinod Kumar, RajinderKaur, Saroj Arora, Adarsh Pal Vig, and Renu BhardwajChapter 15 Exogenous Silicon Increases Plant Tolerance to Unfavorable Environments......................................235Tamara I. BalakhninaChapter 16 Selenium-Induced Abiotic Stress Tolerance in Plants.........................................................................255Zsuzsanna Kolbert, Reka Szollosi, and Gabor FeiglChapter 17 Bio-Organic Fertilizer in Stress Mitigation in Plants..........................................................................277Fatima Bibi and Noshin IlyasChapter 18 Application of Biochar for the Mitigation of Abiotic Stress-induced Damages in Plants...................285Muhammad Riaz, Muhammad Saleem Arif, Qaiser Hussain, Shahbaz Ali Khan, HafizMuhammad Tauqeer, Tahira Yasmeen, Muhammad Arslan Ashraf, Muhammad Arif Ali,Muhammad Iqbal, Sher Muhammad Shehzad, Samar Fatima, Afia Zia, Najam Abbas,Muhammad Siddique, and Muhammad Sajjad HaiderChapter 19 Exploring and Harnessing Plant Microbiomes for Abiotic Stress Tolerance and Yield Stability inCrop Plants..........................................................................................................................................305Syed Sarfraz HussainChapter 20 Role of Beneficial Microorganisms in Abiotic Stress Tolerance in Plants..........................................327Kanika Khanna, Ravdeep Kaur, Shagun Bali, Anket Sharma, Palak Bakshi, Poonam Saini,A.K Thukral, Puja Ohri, Bilal Ahmad Mir, Sikander Pal Choudhary, and Renu BhardwajChapter 21 Enhancement of Temperature Stress Tolerance in Plants: Use of Multifaceted Bacteria andPhytoprotectants..................................................................................................................................349Usha Chakraborty, Bishwanath Chakraborty, and Jayanwita SarkarChapter 22 Effect of Biostimulants on Plant Responses to Salt Stress..................................................................363Jose Ramon Acosta-Motos, Pedro Diaz-Vivancos, Manuel Acosta, and Jose Antonio HernandezChapter 23 Enhancement of Abiotic Stress Tolerance in Plants by Probiotic Bacteria......................................... 381Md. Mohibul Alam Khan, Patrick Michael Finnegan, Sajid Mahmood, Yasir Anwar, Saleh M.S. Al-Garni, Ahmed Bahieldin, and Md. Tofazzal IslamChapter 24 The Long Road to Develop Novel Priming Products to Increase Crop Yield under StressfulEnvironments......................................................................................................................................403Andres A. Borges, Estefania Carrillo-Perdomo, David Jimenez-Arias, Francisco J. Garcia-Machado, Francisco Valdes-Gonzalez, and Juan C. LuisChapter 25 Role of Plant-Derived Smoke in Amelioration of Abiotic Stress in Plants......................................... 413Sumera Shabir and Noshin IlyasChapter 26 Magnetopriming Alleviates Adverse Effects of Abiotic Stresses in Plants........................................427Sunita Kataria and Meeta JainIndex........................................................................................................................................................................443

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