Propagation of higher plants through tissue culture
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Propagation of higher plants through tissue culture a bridge between research and application : proceedings of an international symposium held at the University of Tennessee, Knoxville, April 16-19, 1978 by

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Published by Technical Information Center, United States Dept. of Energy, available from the National Technical Information Service, U.S. Dept. of Commerce in [Oak Ridge, Tenn.], [Springfield, Va .
Written in English


  • Plant tissue culture -- Congresses.,
  • Plant micropropagation -- Congresses.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementedited by Karen W. Hughes, Randolph Henke, Milton Constantin.
ContributionsHughes, Karen W., Henke, Randolph., Constantin, Milton., United States. Dept. of Energy., University of Tennessee, Knoxville.
LC ClassificationsSB123.6 .P79
The Physical Object
Paginationviii, 305 p. :
Number of Pages305
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4064041M
LC Control Number79601827

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The three common pathways of plant tissue culture regeneration are propagation from preexisting meristems (shoot culture or nodal culture), organogenesis and non-zygotic embryogenesis. A plant breeder may use tissue culture to screen cells rather than plants for advantageous characters, e.g. herbicide resistance/tolerance. Large-scale growth of plant cells in liquid culture. Plant Tissue Culture Terminology AdventitiousDeveloping from unusual points of origin, such as shoot or root tissues, from callus or embryos, from sources other than zygotes. Agara polysaccharide powder derived from algae used to gel a medium. Agar is generally used at a concentration of g/liter. This symposium is the third in a series featuring the propaga­ tion of higher plants through tissue culture. The first of these symposia, entitled "A Bridge Between Research and Application," was held at the University in and was published by the Technical Information Center, Department of Energy.

Plant Propagation Through Tissue Cultures. Annual Review of Plant Physiology Vol. (Volume publication date June Annual Review of Plant Physiology Tissue Culture and the Selection of Resistance to Pathogens M E Daub Annual Review of Phytopathology Plant Tissue Cultures. Welcome to where you can learn how to propagate many plants and share experiences and photographs about propagating plants. This site is dedicated to growing plants from seeds, cuttings, divisions, layers and more. We even give plant tissue culture a look. In Vitro Culture of Higher Plants presents an up-to-date and wide- ranging account of the techniques and applications, and has primarily been written in response to practical problems. Special attention has been paid to the educational aspects. Typical methodological aspects are given in the first part: laboratory set-up, composition and preparation of media, sterilization of media and plant. Kim JS () Studies on the propagation of Korean tea plants by tissue culture. J Korean For Soc 25–31 Google Scholar Korestkaya TF, Zaprometov MN () Cultivation of tissue of the tea plant (Camellia sinensis) as a model for studying conditions of phenolic compounds synthesis.

Prakash P. Kumar, Chiang Shiong Loh, in Plant Biotechnology and Agriculture, Plant tissue culture involves excising plant tissues and growing them on nutrient media. It is used rather broadly to include several variations, such as meristem culture for propagation of virus-free plants, protoplast culture, cell suspension culture, tissue and organ culture, and anther or pollen culture for.   In vitro propagation through plant tissue culture techniques allows the large-scale multiplication of true-to-type plants within a short span of time and without a negative impact on the natural resources [ 16 ]. This method is particularly valuable for plants difficult to propagate by conventional techniques or with slow propagation rates. Procedures for plant tissue culture have been developing from ca. onwards and are now essential in many domains of science and teaching. The use of these techniques for plant propagation only began to emerge some 40 years later. The first edition of Plant Propagation by Tissue Culture by Edwin F. George appeared in   Get this from a library! Propagation of higher plants through tissue culture: emerging technologies and strategies: proceedings of an International Symposium held at the University of Tennessee, Knoxville, October, [Milton J Constantin;].