By C. H. Dickinson
Read or Download Biology of Plant Litter Decomposition. Volume 1 PDF
Similar biology books
Lately, the examine of bone cells and tissues on the mobile and molecular degrees in a number of versions has revolutionized the sector. In Osteoporosis: tools and Protocols, prime scientists from world wide percentage their step by step laboratory protocols for learning bone biology. the themes lined during this quantity comprise in vitro types, in vivo versions applied for drug checking out, tissue engineering and osteoporosis reviews in both gender, state of the art molecular thoughts to evaluate unmarried genes or for worldwide genomic research, strong imaging ideas, and plenty of extra.
This booklet summarises present wisdom of the constitution, function,biosynthesis and legislation of energy-transducing enzymes inmitochondria, chloroplasts and micro organism. all of the twenty chapters is written by means of best specialists of their box, and Prof. Ernster has ensured that the booklet as a complete provides a well-integrated photograph of the current kingdom of data of the sector at its assorted degrees and complexities.
- Molecular Biology of Plants
- Catalog of fossil spores and pollen. Volume 44. Tertiary and Upper Cretaceous Spores and Pollen from Africa, Europe, Canada, Australia and New Zealand
- Systems Biology and Regulatory Genomics: Joint Annual RECOMB 2005 Satellite Workshops on Systems Biology and on Regulatory Genomics, San Diego, CA, USA; December 2-4, 2005, Revised Selected Papers
- Essential Cell Biology (4th Edition)
- Acinetobacter Biology and Pathogenesis
- Growth Factors in Biology and Medicine - Symposium No. 116
Additional info for Biology of Plant Litter Decomposition. Volume 1
Is still wide open. Fenchel (1971), however, after reviewing evidence that detritus feeders are in fact living on the microflora associated with dead plant material, considered it probable that the only significant primary decomposers of marine benthos are the bacteria. In the opinion of Ferguson Wood (1967), there is no great activity of saprophytic fungi in any marine environment. This view on the evidence seems extreme, but the fungi do appear to be of secondary importance to the bacteria. Saprophytic representatives of all the main groups of fungi have been recorded in the sea (Zobell, 1946; Sparrow, i960; Johnson and Sparrow, 1961; Johnson, 1968), but ecological studies have centred on littoral habitats and lignicolous species.
T . (1971). " Oliver and Boyd, Edinburgh. GROSSBARD, E. (1968). In " T h e Ecology of Soil Bacteria" (T. R. G. Gray and D. Parkinson, eds), pp. 92-93. Liverpool University Press. GULYAS, F . (1972). Symp. Biol. Hung. 11, 153-158. HANDLEY, W. R. C. (1954). Bull. For. Comm. Lond. No. 23. HARRIS, R. , CHESTERS, G. and ALLEN, O. N . (1966). Adv. Agron. 18, 107-169. HARRISON, A. F . (1971). Soil Biol. Biochem. 3, 167-172. HARTMANN, F . (1952). "ForstÖkologie". Georg Fromme, Vienna. , MONNIER, G. and TURC, L.
W. /. Ecol. 40, 331-341. VAN DIJK, H . (1971). In "Soil Biochemistry" (A. D . McLaren and J. Skujins, eds), Vol. 2 pp. 16-35. Marcel Dekker, New York. VAN DER DRIFT, J. and WITKAMP, M . (1959). Arch. Neerl. de zool. 13,486-492. DUBACH, P. and MEHTA, N . C. (1963). Soils Fertilizers 26, 293. DÜNGER, W. (1958). Z. PflErnähr. Düng. 82, 174-193. EDWARDS, C. A. and HEATH, G. W. (1963). In "Soil Organisms" (J. Doeksen and J. van der Drift, eds), pp. 76-83. North-Holland, Amsterdam. ENGELMANN, M . D .