Bacteria in Agrobiology: Plant Growth Responses by Anelise Beneduzi (auth.), Dinesh K. Maheshwari (eds.)

By Anelise Beneduzi (auth.), Dinesh K. Maheshwari (eds.)

The way forward for agriculture strongly relies on our skill to reinforce productiveness with no sacrificing long term creation power. An ecologically and economically sustainable technique is the appliance of microorganisms, corresponding to the varied bacterial species of plant development selling micro organism (PGPB). using those bio-resources for the enhancement of crop productiveness is gaining all over the world importance.

“Bacteria in Agrobiology: Plant progress Responses” describes the appliance of assorted micro organism in plant development merchandising and defense, together with symbiotic, unfastened dwelling, rhizospheric, endophytic, methylotrophic, diazotrophic and filamentous species.

Show description

Read or Download Bacteria in Agrobiology: Plant Growth Responses PDF

Similar nonfiction_5 books

Speakout Pre Intermediate Workbook with Key and Audio CD Pack

Speakout is a brand new basic English path that is helping grownup novices achieve self assurance in all ability parts utilizing real fabrics from the BBC. With its wide variety of help fabric, it meets the various wishes of inexperienced persons in various educating occasions and is helping to bridge the distance among the study room and the genuine international.

The First Circle (The Restored Text: The First Uncensored Edition)

The exciting chilly conflict masterwork through the Nobel Prize winner, released in complete for the 1st time Moscow, Christmas Eve, 1949. The Soviet mystery police intercept a decision made to the yankee embassy via a Russian diplomat who can provide to convey secrets and techniques concerning the nascent Soviet Atomic Bomb software. On that very same day, an excellent mathematician is locked away within a Moscow felony that homes the country's brightest minds.

Additional resources for Bacteria in Agrobiology: Plant Growth Responses

Sample text

Appl Soil Ecol 31:91–100 Lacey LA, Frutos R, Kaya HK, Vail P (2001) Insect pathogens as biological control agents: do they have a future? Biol Control 21:230–248 Lambrecht M, Okon Y, Broek AV, Vanderleyden J (2000) Indole-3-acetic acid: a reciprocal signaling molecule in bacteria–plant interactions. Trends Microbiol 8:298–300 Lankford CE (1973) Bacterial assimilation of iron. Crit Rev Microbiol 2:273–331 18 A. P. Passaglia Lebuhn M, Heulin T, Hartmann A (1997) Production of auxin and other indolic and phenolic compounds by Paenibacillus polymyxa strains isolated from different proximity to plant roots.

Wiley, Chichester Ma Y, Chen S (2008) Paenibacillus forsythiae sp. , a nitrogen-fixing species isolated from rhizosphere soil of Forsythia mira. Int J Syst Evol Microbiol 58:319–323 Ma Y, Xia Z, Liu X, Chen S (2007a) Paenibacillus sabinae sp. , a nitrogen-fixing species isolated from the rhizosphere soils of shrubs. Int J Syst Evol Microbiol 57:6–11 Ma Y, Zhang J, Chen S (2007b) Paenibacillus zanthoxyli sp. , a novel nitrogen-fixing species isolated from the rhizosphere of Zanthoxylum simulans.

1999), although Marahiel et al. (1993) indicate that it is repressed by glutamate. There are variations in specifics of surfactin fermentation requirements, which are strain specific. For example, in one strain of B. mojavensis (synonym B. licheniformis JF-2), maximum biosurfactant synthesis occurs during the log phase, but when the cells enter stationary phase, which is controlled by a promoter gene, it stops the synthesis of surfactin and that which is produced is absorbed by the producing cells (Lin 1996).

Download PDF sample

Rated 4.93 of 5 – based on 24 votes