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Friday, May 15, 2020 | History

5 edition of Metabolism of herbicides in higher plants found in the catalog.

Metabolism of herbicides in higher plants

by Kriton K. Hatzios

  • 317 Want to read
  • 9 Currently reading

Published by CEPCO Division, Burgess Pub. Co. in Minneapolis, Minn .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Plants, Effect of herbicides on.,
  • Herbicides -- Metabolism.,
  • Plants -- Metabolism.

  • Edition Notes

    StatementKriton K. Hatzios, Donald Penner.
    SeriesIssues and concepts in contemporary biology
    ContributionsPenner, Donald.
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsQK753.H45 H37 1982
    The Physical Object
    Paginationx, 142 p. :
    Number of Pages142
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL3790332M
    ISBN 10080872987X
    LC Control Number81068903

    In this article I will review herbicide metabolism by plants, and discuss why metabolism-based resistance poses a bigger threat than target site-based resistance. Less is known about many aspects of metabolism-based resistance than with target site-based resistance, and in-depth papers detailing the newest resistance cases have yet to be published. Abstract. Although less than ten years have elapsed since the first demonstration of the techniques which enable us to transfer or genetically engineer herbicide resistance into crop plants, there already exists unprecedented interest from molecular biologists, weed scientists, agrochemical manufacturers, plant breeders and farmers alike, in the potential of this new technology.

      Herbicides and Plant Metabolism by A. D. Dodge, , available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide. Summary. A knowledge of the metabolism of herbicides within plants is of importance in a number of ways. Thus, whilst governmental control of the toxicity of potential herbicides is being exercised by fixing acceptable levels of residues, information may also be required an the toxicity of their possible metabolites. This aspect is not pursued but metabolism of chemicals by plants is divided.

    ISBN: OCLC Number: Notes: Proceedings of a Symposium of the Plant Metabolism Group of the Society for Experimental Biology, held at . Herbicide Resistance in Weeds and Crops is a collection of papers presented at the 11th Long Ashton International Symposium in September The said symposium is held to study about the increasing incidence of herbicide-resistant weeds and the consideration of the production of herbicide .


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Metabolism of herbicides in higher plants by Kriton K. Hatzios Download PDF EPUB FB2

Choose a colour. This book describes metabolic reactions of herbicides in higher plants, including oxidation, photochemical reduction, hydrolysis, conjugation, acylation, alkylation, cyclization and ring cleavage.

Methods of studying herbicide metabolism, comparative xenobiotic metabolism in Cited by: The introductory chapter begins with the field of herbicide discovery, followed by chapters dealing with the herbicidal inhibition of photosynthesis, carotenoid biosynthesis, lipid biosynthesis, and amino acid : Paperback.

The metabolism of herbicides in higher plants has been reviewed (42), but much remains unknown about herbicide metabolism in specific plant species.

The diversity of metabolism across plant species appears much greater than the diversity in plant species with respect to herbicide action.

This book describes the effects of herbicides on the metabolism of higher plants from the viewpoint of the plant physiologist. The material of this book is therefore, as far as possible, divided into areas of metabolism. This book intends (1) to present the reader with current knowledge and views in the area of herbicide modes of action and (2.

The final chapters are concerned with mechanisms of herbicide resistance in plants and the possibility of transferring resistance to susceptible crops. The book is completed with a glossary of the most important herbicidal chemicals mentioned in the text.

CRC Crit Rev Toxicol. May;5(1) Metabolism of insecticides and herbicides in higher plants. Menn JJ, Still GG. PMID: [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE]Cited by: A review of the most important areas of the biochemistry of herbicide action.

The introductory chapter begins with the field of herbicide discovery, followed by chapters dealing with the herbicidal inhibition of photosynthesis, carotenoid biosynthesis, lipid biosynthesis, and amino acid biosynthesis.

Metabolism of Herbicides in Plants. Herbicide selectivity between a weed and crop can be related to differences in: absorption/uptake, translocation within the plant, and/or metabolism. In the majority of cases selectivity is due to differences in metabolism between the crop and weed i.e.

the crop unlike the weed is able to metabolize the herbicide to an inactive form. Herbicide Metabolism in Plants Studies with intact carrot plants (Kuratle et al, ) and with infiltrated carrot leaf sections have shown that both dimethyl- and methoxymethylphenylurea herbicides are actively V-demethylated by this plant by: Herbicide Metabolism and Cross-Tolerance in Transgenic Potato Plants Expressing Human CYP1A1 Hideyuki Inui, Yukiko Ueyama, Noriaki Shiota, Yasunobu Ohkawa, and Hideo Ohkawa Pesticide Biochemistry and Physiology,Vol Number 1, Page Herbicide Metabolism in Plants David E.

Bayer Botany Department University of California, Davis The metabolism of herbicides in higher plants involves many biochemical and chemical reactions. Differential metabolism of these herbicides has been shown to be a basis of selectivity between tolerant and susceptible plants.

(). Metabolism of Insecticides and Herbicides in Higher Plants. CRC Critical Reviews in Toxicology: Vol.

5, No. 1, pp. Cited by: A knowledge of the metabolism of herbicides within plants is of importance in a number of ways. Thus, whilst governmental control of the toxicity of potential herbicides is being exercised by. Similarly, knowledge in other areas of plant metabolism may be advanced by the use of herbicides as specific inhibitors.

This book describes the effects of herbicides on the metabolism of higher plants from the viewpoint of the plant physiologist. The material of this book is therefore, as far as possible, divided into areas of by: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Hatzios, Kriton K.

Metabolism of herbicides in higher plants. Minneapolis, Minn.: CEPCO Division, Burgess Pub. Co., © This book discusses and explains advances in understanding of carbon and nitrogen interaction in plant metabolism given by application of molecular genetic techniques.

The book is divided into 3 sections, with the first 8 chapters focusing on primary nitrogen and carbon assimilation and carbon partitioning (including photosynthesis, sucrose and starch metabolism, amino acid biosynthesis, and.

Pesticide Metabolism in Plants and Microorganisms: An Overview Article (PDF Available) in Weed Science 51(Jul ) January with Reads How we measure 'reads'. Plant xenobiotic metabolism can also be divided into three phases, although several families of enzymes including The purified xenobiotic enzymes plants have no effective excretion path- the cytochrome P monooxygenases3, from plants are of similar molecular ways.

Instead, transformation (phase I) glutathione transferases4 and UDP-glu- masses to those of the liver, i.e. and conjugation (phase I1). Plant Metabolism, Second Edition focuses on the processes, principles, and methodologies involved in the metabolism of higher plants.

The book first elaborates on cell structure and function, enzymes, and catabolism. Discussions focus on the control of respiration, conservation of the energy liberated in respiration, chemical pathways of. In recent decades, repeated use of herbicides in the same field has imposed selection for resistance in species that were formerly susceptible.

On the other hand, considerable research in the private and public sectors has been directed towards introducing herbicide tolerance into susceptible crop species.

The evolution of herbicide resistance, understanding its mechanisms, characterisation of. Documentation of the effects of pesticides on secondary compound biosynthesis in higher plants is increasing. While several herbicides have been reported to reduce levels of secondary compounds by non‐specific mechanisms, a few herbicides, such as alachlor and glyphosate, directly affect specific biosynthetic by: Understanding pesticide metabolism in plants and microorganisms is necessary for pesticide development, for safe and efficient use, as well as for developing pesticide bioremediation strategies for contaminated soil and water.

Pesticide biotransformation may occur via multistep processes known as metabolism or cometabolism.Similarly, knowledge in other areas of plant metabolism may be advanced by the use of herbicides as specific inhibitors.

This book describes the effects of herbicides on the metabolism of higher plants from the viewpoint of the plant physiologist.

The material of this book is therefore, as far as possible, divided into areas of metabolism.