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Programmed Cell Death in Plants. Biological Sciences Series

  • ID: 2179069
  • Book
  • December 2003
  • 304 Pages
  • John Wiley and Sons Ltd
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The recognition of cell death as an active process has changed the way in which biologists view living things. Geneticists re–evaluate long known mutants, research strategies are redesigned, and new model systems are sought.

This volume reviews our new understanding of programmed cell death as it applies to plants. The book draws comparisons with programmed cell death in animals and unicellular organisms.

The book is directed at researchers and professionals in plant cell biology, biochemistry, physiology, developmental biology and genetics.

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Paradigms of the evolution of programmed cell death .

John Gray, Department of Biological Sciences, University of Toledo, Ohio, USA.

Paradigms for programmed cell death in animals and plants.

Martin B. Dickman, Department of Plant Pathology, University of Nebraska, USA and John C. Reed, The Burnham Institute, La Jolla, California, USA.

Programmed cell death during seed development and germination.

Daniel R. Gallie, Department of Biochemistry, University of California, Riverside, USA.


Programmed cell death events during reproductive development.

C. Daniel Riggs, Department of Botany, University of Toronto, Canada.


Programmed cell death in development of plant vegetative tissue (leaf and root).

Martin Huelskamp, Botanical Institute, University of Köln, Germany.


Programmed cell death in xylem differentiation.

Hiroo Fukuda and Keisuke Obara, Graduate School of Science, University of Tokyo, Japan.

Programmed cell death in plant senescence.

Diego Orzaez, Plant Sciences Department, Wageningen University, The Netherlands and Antonio Granell, Instituto de Biologia Molecular y Celular de Plantas, CSIC–UPV, Valencia, Spain.

Programmed cell death in plant response to abiotic stress.

David E. Evans, Research School of Biological and Molecular Sciences, Oxford Brookes University, Oxford, UK.

Programmed cell death in plant response to biotic stress (pathogen attack).

Alex Levine, Department of Plant Sciences, Hebrew University of Jerusalem, Israel.


Programmed cell death in plants: future perspectives, applications and methods.

Ron Mittler, Department of Botany, Iowa State University, Ames, USA and Vladamir Shulaev, Virginia Bioinformatics Institute, Blacksburg, Virginia, USA.



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John Gray
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