Skip to content

Amino Acids in Higher Plants by J. P. F. D'Mello

By J. P. F. D'Mello

This research-level ebook collates chapters on plant enzymes and metabolism, modulation, molecular features, secondary items, ecology and the surroundings and mammalian meals and toxicology. It assesses the most recent examine on plant progress similar to tuber improvement, water use and seed construction, covers all features of pest administration and experiences postharvest concerns reminiscent of garage, worldwide markets, and naturally, dietary price and style. Amino Acids in better Plants has an utilized, real-world concentration and may be of curiosity to researchers in plant and dietary biochemistry

Show description

Read Online or Download Amino Acids in Higher Plants PDF

Similar botany books

Citrus genetics, breeding and biotechnology

Citrus breeding / I. A. Khan and W. J. Kender -- A comprehesive citrus genetic development software / F. G. Gmitter Jr, J. W. Grosser, W. S. fortress and G. A. Moore -- beginning and taxonomy / E. Nicolosi -- Citrus germplasm source / R. R. Krueger and L. Navarro -- Nuceller embryony / J. L. Kepiro and M.

Introduction to Bryophytes

This is often a good ebook for the undergraduate pupil attracted to studying approximately bryophytes. The chapters disguise the fundamentals, so while you are a grad scholar trying to brush up for common tests, it is a nice ebook for that function.

Phytosociology of the Beech (Fagus) Forests in East Asia

This booklet describes the mountain forests of East Asia (Korea, Japan, China and Taiwan), the tree layers of which include assorted species of the genus Fagus. The crops is basically deciduous within the northern areas, while in South China evergreen timber is also chanced on: a complete of 21 plant groups are defined, with information on species composition, dominance, geographical distribution and ecology.

Extra info for Amino Acids in Higher Plants

Example text

Continued. Abbreviation or Term Definition DHAP DHDPS 3,4-DHP DIAAS DIBOA DIBOA-Glc DIMBOA DIMBOA-Glc DMT DNA DOPA DW DXP EAA ECD EDSP EIN 3 EPSPS ET EU FA FAD FAO Fdox Fdred FDA FDNB FMN FMO FMOC FW GA GABA GABAP GABA-T GAD GAP GAR GARS GART GB GBSS GCD GC-MS GCOS GDH GDU 1 GGAT Gln Glu Gly GLR GMA Dihydroxyacetone phosphate (Chapter 16) Dihydrodipicolinate synthase (Chapter 13 and 23) 3-Hydroxy-4(1H)-pyridone (Chapter 27) Digestible indispensable amino acid score (Chapter 25) 2,4-Dihydroxy-1,4-benzoxazin-3-one (Chapter 20) 2-O-b-d-glucopyranoside derivative of DIBOA (Chapter 20) 7-Methoxy derivative of DIBOA (Chapter 20) 2-O-b-d-glucopyranoside derivative of DIMBOA (Chapter 20) Drug/metabolite transporter (Chapter 17) Deoxyribonucleic acid (Chapter 21 and 24) 3,4-Dihydroxyphenylalanine (Chapter 21 and 27) Dry weight Deoxyxylulose phosphate (Chapter 3) Essential amino acid(s) (for animals) Electron capture dissociation (Chapter 25) Endocrine disruption screening program (Chapter 24) ET insensitive 3 (Chapter 19) 5-Enolpyruvylshikimate-3-phosphate synthase (Chapter 23 and 24) Ethylene (ethene) (Chapter 28) European Union Fatty acid(s) Flavin adenine dinucleotide (Chapter 8 and 19) Food and Agriculture Organization (of the United Nations) (Chapter 24 and 25) Ferredoxin (oxidized) Ferredoxin (reduced) Food and Drug Administration (USA) Fluorodinitrobenzene (Chapter 25) Flavin mononucleotide (Chapter 8) Flavin monoxygenase (Chapter 19) 9-Fluorenylmethyl chloroformate (Chapter 25) Fresh weight (Chapter 9) Gibberellin (Chapter 5) g-Aminobutyrate (Chapters 2, 5, 7, 9, 15, 16 and 17) GABA permease (Chapter 17) GABA transaminase (Chapter 2 and 15) Glutamic acid (glutamate) decarboxylase (Chapter 7, 9 and 15) Good agricultural practice(s) (Chapter 24) Glycinamide ribonucleotide (Chapter 1) Glycinamide ribonucleotide synthase (Chapter 1) Glycinamide ribonucleotide transformylase (Chapter 1) Glycine betaine (Chapter 28) Granule-bound starch synthase (Chapter 1) Glycine decarboxylase (Chapter 2) Gas chromatography–mass spectroscopy (Chapter 19) Gene chip operating software (Chapter 11) Glutamate dehydrogenase (Chapters 1, 6 and 18) Glutamine dumper 1 (Chapter 17) Glutamate:glyoxylate aminotransferase (Chapter 2) Glutamine (Chapter 5) Glutamate Glycine Glutamate-like receptor (Chapter 28) GDP-mannose:GMP antiporter (Chapter 17) Continued Glossary xxxi Table 1.

Madu order to make for biochemical comprehensiveness in the analyses of and conversation on its natural function. , 2006) needed to be developed in order to understand the regulation of the flow of a-KG to GDH and GOGAT under normal plant growth conditions. , 1980). Oaks (1994) and Melo-Oliveira et al. (1996) had demonstrated that the GS-GOGAT cycle was neither inhibited nor activated by m ­ ineral nutrients in the forms of NO3− and/or NH4+ ions. , 2012a) in a holistic biological systems approach, as advocated by Pahlich (1996).

Those results also proved the biochemical basis of the enzyme’s isomerization. ) may attack the GDH-linked Schiff base to produce substituted imine complexes that are stable dead-end complexes. Such modified GDH subunits are degraded because inactivated enzymes are removed by degradation (Davies, 1987). , 1999, 2001), the resultant degraded GDH fragments were massive. It is noteworthy that when glutamate, including other amino acids, attack the GDH-linked Schiff base, they are not necessarily deaminated in the reaction; rather they could form dead-end GDH-linked amino acid substituted imine complexes.

Download PDF sample

Rated 4.44 of 5 – based on 8 votes