Autor: Daniel M. Joel
ISBN-13: 9783642381454
Einband: Book
Seiten: 513
Gewicht: 918 g
Format: 241x162x35 mm
Sprache: Englisch

Parasitic Orobanchaceae

Parasitic Mechanisms and Control Strategies
 Book
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Summarizes the cutting edge knowledge of all key aspects of the field
1. Introduction: The parasitic syndrome in higher plants

Henning S. Heide-Jørgensen

1.1 Parasitism in plants

1.2 Hemi- and holoparasitism

1.3 The haustorium

1.4 Dispersal and germination strategies

1.5 Host range

1.6 Geographical distribution

1.7 The parasitic plant families
1.8. Parasite look-alike

References

Part I: The Orobanchaceae and their parasitic mechanisms

2. The haustorium and the life cycles of parasitic Orobanchaceae
Daniel M. Joel

2.1 How do we define the haustorium in the Orobanchaceae?

2.2 Life cycles of facultative and obligate Orobanchaceae

References

3. Functional structure of the mature haustorium

Daniel M. Joel

3.1 Introduction

3.2 Haustorium diversity

3.3 Lateral and terminal haustoria

3.4 Morphological features of terminal haustoria

3.5 Roots of hemiparasites

3.6 Morphological features of lateral haustoria

3.7 The anatomical complexity of haustoria

3.8 Tissue organization within the mature haustorium

3.9 The conductive system

3.10 Developmental aspects of the vascular system

3.11 The mature endophyte

3.12 The haustorial neck

3.13 The base of lateral haustoria

3.14 The base of terminal haustoria

3.15 Exceptional haustoria

3.16 Are haustoria homologous to roots?

3.17 Concluding remarks
References

4. Haustorium initiation and early development
Pradeepa C.G. Bandaranayake and John I. Yoder

4.1 Introduction

4.2 Early haustorium development

4.3 Haustorium initiation factors

4.4 Haustorium signal transduction

4.5 Evolutionary origins

4.6 Conclusions

References

5. Haustorium invasion into host tissues
Alejandro Pérez-de-Luque

5.1 Introduction

5.2 Preparing for penetration

5.3 Penetration

5.4 Duration of penetration

5.5 Avoiding defences: tricks of war

5.6 Conclusions

References

6. The physiology of the established parasite-host association
James H. Westwood

6.1 General physiological considerations

6.2 Nutrient acquisition and transport

6.3 Direction of movement

6.4 Hormone interactions

6.5 Macromolecules

6.6 Conclusions

References

7. Host reaction to attack by root parasitic plants
Michael P. Timko and Julie D. Scholes

7.1 Introduction

7.2 General mechanisms of host resistance

7.3 Histological characteristics of the host resistance responses

7.4 Genetic Basis of Resistance

7.5 Cell signalling and gene expression in host defence responses

7.6 Conclusions and perspective

References

8. Seed production and dispersal in the Orobanchaceae
Daniel M. Joel
References

9. The seed and the seedling
Daniel M. Joel and Hilla Bar
9.1 Surface structure

9.2 Anatomy

9.3 Water absorption

9.4 Site of signal perception

9.5 Nutrient transfer during germination

9.6 The seedling

9.7 Concluding remarks

References

10. Induction of germination
Koichi Yoneyama, Carolien Ruyter-Spira, Harro Bouwmeester

10.1 Introduction

10.2 Strigolactones

10.3 Non-strigolactone germination stimulants

10.4 Can germination be a target in the control of parasitic weeds?

10.5 Concluding remarks

References

11. Germination eco-physiology
Alistair J. Murdoch and Ermias Kebreab

11.1 Introduction

11.2 Seed survival in dry storage

11.3 Seed survival in moist storage

11.4 Dormancy and quiescence

11.5 From relief of dormancy to the initiation of germination

11.6 Germination

11.7 Conclusion

References

12. Are karrikin signalling mechanisms relevant to strigolactone perception?
David C. Nelson

12.1 Introduction

12.2 Karrikins, germination stimulants found in smoke

12.3 Regulation of plant development by karrikins and strigolactones

12.4 Karrikin and strigolactone responses are MAX2 -dependent

12.5 KAI2 and D14 are required for specific responses to karrikins and strigolactones

12.6 Common elements of karrikin, strigolactone, and gibberellin signalling
This book was written in response to significant recent advances in understanding the mechanisms of parasitism in the Orobanchaceae, and breakthroughs in the control of the parasitic weeds Striga and Orobanche . It consists of 26 contributions by internationally recognized leading scientists. The main book chapters are grouped into two parts:
· Part I - The Orobanchaceae and Their Parasitic Mechanisms

· Part II - The Weedy Orobanchaceae and Their Control

The first part provides cutting-edge information on all key aspects of plant parasitism, such as the structure, development and function of the haustorium; nutrient transfer and the physiology of the parasite-host association; host reaction to parasitic plants; seed production and germination; the strigolactones and host-parasite signaling mechanisms; the parasite genome, phylogenetics, evolution and epigenetics; and ecology. Topics of the second part include: the problem posed by the weedy parasites; population diversity and dynamics; molecular diagnosis of seed banks; and detailed discussion of the various management strategies, including agronomic, chemical and biotechnological approaches, as well as host breeding for resistance, allelopathy and biological control.

This book is intended for plant scientists, university lecturers and students, agronomists and weed specialists, breeders and farmers, extension personnel and experts in tropical and subtropical agriculture.

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Autor: Daniel M. Joel
ISBN-13 :: 9783642381454
ISBN: 3642381456
Erscheinungsjahr: 11.07.2013
Verlag: Springer-Verlag GmbH
Gewicht: 918g
Seiten: 513
Sprache: Englisch
Sonstiges: Buch, 241x162x35 mm, 47 schwarz-weiße und 34 farbige Abbildungen