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Academic & Professional Books  Botany  Plants & Botany: Biology & Ecology

Mutations, In Vitro and Molecular Techniques for Environmentally Sustainable Crop Improvement

Edited By: M Maluszynski and KJ Kasha
Mutations, In Vitro and Molecular Techniques for Environmentally Sustainable Crop Improvement
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  • Mutations, In Vitro and Molecular Techniques for Environmentally Sustainable Crop Improvement ISBN: 9781402006029 Hardback Dec 2002 Usually dispatched within 1-2 weeks
Selected version: £139.99
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About this book

This publication contains the results of an FAO/IAEA Co-ordinated Research Project (CRP) on Radiation Induced Mutations and Other Advanced Technologies for the Production of Crop Mutants Suitable for Environmentally Sustainable Agriculture. Induced mutation techniques and other biotechnological approaches are major tools for creating variability and selection of stress-resistant or tolerant genotypes. Additionally, scientists have become intensely interested in mutations as a means to widen and deepen our understanding of genome structure and gene function.


Preface. Mutation genetics of salt tolerance in barley: an assessment of Golden Promise and other semi-dwarf mutants; B.P. Forster. Mapping genes for flowing time and frost tolerance in cereals using precise genetic stocks; J.W. Snape, et al. Characterization of wheat-Thinopyrum partial amphiploids for resistance to barley yellow dwarf virus; G. Fedak, et al. In vitro techniques for genomic alteration in rice plants; T. Kinoshita, K. Mori. An improved in vitro technique for isolated microspore culture of barley; K.J. Kasha, et al. Heterosis in crop mutant crosses and production of high yielding lines using doubled haploid system; H. Maluszynski, et al. Haploidy breeding and mutagenesis for drought tolerance in wheat; A.J. Khan, et al. Anther culture in connection with induced mutations for rice improvement; Q.F. Chen, et al. Production of salt tolerant rice mutants using gamma rays and anther culture; W. Navarro Alvarez. Induction of photoperiod sensitive genetic male steriles for use in hybrid rice seed production; J.N. Rutger. Aluminum tolerance in triticale, wheat and rye; B.Y. Kim, et al. Evaluation of `Anahuac' wheat mutant lines for aluminum tolerance; A. Tulmann Neto, et al. Barley mutants with increased tolerance to aluminum toxicity; M. Nawrot, et al. Anthocyanin mutations improving tomato and pepper tolerance to adverse climatic conditions; B. Atanassova, et al. The use of somaclonal variation and in vitro selection for improvement of plants to environmental stresses; J. Bouharmont, et al.In vitro techniques for the selection of Basmati rice mutants better adapted to Saline environments; A.A. Cheema, et al. Rice germplasm enhancement by induced mutations in Chile; J.R. Alvarado Aguila, R.P. Madariaga Burrows. Induced mutations as a method of obtaining iron toxicity resistant and high quality rice cultivars; R.E. Bacha, et al. Improvement of tartary buckwheat by induced mutations with 60Co gamma rays; Y. Tang, et al. Evaluation of barley mutants for drought tolerance: a physiology --breeding approach; M.I. Cagirgan, et al. Mutations affecting nodulation in grain legumes; C.R. Bhatia, et al. Summary.

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Edited By: M Maluszynski and KJ Kasha
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