Growth-Promoting Effect of NO Fumigation and Hemoglobins

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Growth-Promoting Effect of NO Fumigation and Hemoglobins. / Lindermayr, Christian; Hebelstrup, Kim.

Gasotransmitters in Plants: The Rise of a New Paradigm in Cell Signaling. red. / Lorenzo Lamattina; Carlos Garcia-Mata. Springer, 2016. s. 137-154.

Publikation: Bidrag til bog/antologi/rapport/proceedingBidrag til bog/antologiForskningpeer review

Harvard

Lindermayr, C & Hebelstrup, K 2016, Growth-Promoting Effect of NO Fumigation and Hemoglobins. i L Lamattina & C Garcia-Mata (red), Gasotransmitters in Plants: The Rise of a New Paradigm in Cell Signaling. Springer, Signaling and Communication in Plants, s. 137-154. https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-319-40713-5_7

APA

Lindermayr, C., & Hebelstrup, K. (2016). Growth-Promoting Effect of NO Fumigation and Hemoglobins. I L. Lamattina, & C. Garcia-Mata (red.), Gasotransmitters in Plants: The Rise of a New Paradigm in Cell Signaling (s. 137-154). Springer. Signaling and Communication in Plants https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-319-40713-5_7

CBE

Lindermayr C, Hebelstrup K. 2016. Growth-Promoting Effect of NO Fumigation and Hemoglobins. Lamattina L, Garcia-Mata C, red. I Gasotransmitters in Plants: The Rise of a New Paradigm in Cell Signaling. Springer. s. 137-154. (Signaling and Communication in Plants). https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-319-40713-5_7

MLA

Lindermayr, Christian og Kim Hebelstrup "Growth-Promoting Effect of NO Fumigation and Hemoglobins". og Lamattina, Lorenzo Garcia-Mata, Carlos (red.). Gasotransmitters in Plants: The Rise of a New Paradigm in Cell Signaling. Kapitel 7, Springer. (Signaling and Communication in Plants). 2016, 137-154. https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-319-40713-5_7

Vancouver

Lindermayr C, Hebelstrup K. Growth-Promoting Effect of NO Fumigation and Hemoglobins. I Lamattina L, Garcia-Mata C, red., Gasotransmitters in Plants: The Rise of a New Paradigm in Cell Signaling. Springer. 2016. s. 137-154. (Signaling and Communication in Plants). https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-319-40713-5_7

Author

Lindermayr, Christian ; Hebelstrup, Kim. / Growth-Promoting Effect of NO Fumigation and Hemoglobins. Gasotransmitters in Plants: The Rise of a New Paradigm in Cell Signaling. red. / Lorenzo Lamattina ; Carlos Garcia-Mata. Springer, 2016. s. 137-154 (Signaling and Communication in Plants).

Bibtex

@inbook{420c414dff41467f833c6620a8248652,
title = "Growth-Promoting Effect of NO Fumigation and Hemoglobins",
abstract = "Nitrogen oxide (NOx) is naturally present in the atmosphere as part of the Earth’s nitrogen cycle and has a variety of natural sources. NOx gases are formed whenever combustion occurs in the presence of nitrogen—as in an air-breathing engine; they also are produced naturally by lightning. However, also human activities such as agriculture, fossil fuel combustion, wastewater management, and industrial processes are increasing the amount of NOx in the atmosphere resulting in significant air pollution. But nitrogen is also an essential nutrient required for plant growth and development. Nitrogen can be taken up by plants through ammonium and nitrate or as nitrogen gas through plant-associated microorganisms in root nodules. Interestingly, a plant growth-promoting effect is also described for NO and NO2. In this chapter we want to highlight the positive effect of NO and NO2 on plant growth and development and on postharvest effects on fruits and flowers. Moreover, the NO-scavenging function of phytoglobins is discussed in this context.",
keywords = "Nitric oxide, Hemoglobins, Plant growth and development, NO and biomass production, NO and postharvest",
author = "Christian Lindermayr and Kim Hebelstrup",
year = "2016",
month = "9",
day = "2",
doi = "10.1007/978-3-319-40713-5_7",
language = "English",
isbn = "978-3-319-40711-1",
pages = "137--154",
editor = "Lorenzo Lamattina and Carlos Garcia-Mata",
booktitle = "Gasotransmitters in Plants",
publisher = "Springer",

}

RIS

TY - CHAP

T1 - Growth-Promoting Effect of NO Fumigation and Hemoglobins

AU - Lindermayr, Christian

AU - Hebelstrup, Kim

PY - 2016/9/2

Y1 - 2016/9/2

N2 - Nitrogen oxide (NOx) is naturally present in the atmosphere as part of the Earth’s nitrogen cycle and has a variety of natural sources. NOx gases are formed whenever combustion occurs in the presence of nitrogen—as in an air-breathing engine; they also are produced naturally by lightning. However, also human activities such as agriculture, fossil fuel combustion, wastewater management, and industrial processes are increasing the amount of NOx in the atmosphere resulting in significant air pollution. But nitrogen is also an essential nutrient required for plant growth and development. Nitrogen can be taken up by plants through ammonium and nitrate or as nitrogen gas through plant-associated microorganisms in root nodules. Interestingly, a plant growth-promoting effect is also described for NO and NO2. In this chapter we want to highlight the positive effect of NO and NO2 on plant growth and development and on postharvest effects on fruits and flowers. Moreover, the NO-scavenging function of phytoglobins is discussed in this context.

AB - Nitrogen oxide (NOx) is naturally present in the atmosphere as part of the Earth’s nitrogen cycle and has a variety of natural sources. NOx gases are formed whenever combustion occurs in the presence of nitrogen—as in an air-breathing engine; they also are produced naturally by lightning. However, also human activities such as agriculture, fossil fuel combustion, wastewater management, and industrial processes are increasing the amount of NOx in the atmosphere resulting in significant air pollution. But nitrogen is also an essential nutrient required for plant growth and development. Nitrogen can be taken up by plants through ammonium and nitrate or as nitrogen gas through plant-associated microorganisms in root nodules. Interestingly, a plant growth-promoting effect is also described for NO and NO2. In this chapter we want to highlight the positive effect of NO and NO2 on plant growth and development and on postharvest effects on fruits and flowers. Moreover, the NO-scavenging function of phytoglobins is discussed in this context.

KW - Nitric oxide

KW - Hemoglobins

KW - Plant growth and development

KW - NO and biomass production

KW - NO and postharvest

U2 - 10.1007/978-3-319-40713-5_7

DO - 10.1007/978-3-319-40713-5_7

M3 - Book chapter

SN - 978-3-319-40711-1

SP - 137

EP - 154

BT - Gasotransmitters in Plants

A2 - Lamattina, Lorenzo

A2 - Garcia-Mata, Carlos

PB - Springer

ER -