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eBook Regulation of Enzymatic Systems Detoxifying Xenobiotics in Plants (Nato Science Partnership Subseries: 3) ePub

by Kriton K. Hatzios

eBook Regulation of Enzymatic Systems Detoxifying Xenobiotics in Plants (Nato Science Partnership Subseries: 3) ePub
Author: Kriton K. Hatzios
Language: English
ISBN: 0792346467
ISBN13: 978-0792346463
Publisher: Springer; 1997 edition (July 31, 1997)
Pages: 385
Category: Biological Sciences
Subcategory: Science
Rating: 4.4
Votes: 660
Formats: docx lit lrf lrf
ePub file: 1615 kb
Fb2 file: 1531 kb

Nato Science Partnership Subseries: 3. Series Volume.

Hardcover 275,00 €. price for Russian Federation (gross). ISBN 978-0-7923-4646-3. Free shipping for individuals worldwide. Usually dispatched within 3 to 5 business days. Nato Science Partnership Subseries: 3.

Preface Enzymatic De-Esterification of Xenobiotics in Plants; .

NATO Science Partnership Subseries: 3. English. Free delivery worldwide. Part One: Xenobiotic Metabolism Mediated by Plant Cytochrome P450s and Esterases. Enzymatic De-Esterification of Xenobiotics in Plants; . Part Two: Metabolism of Xenobiotics in Plants.

Regulation of Enzymatic Systems Detoxifying Xenobiotics in Plants Plants function in a chemical environment made up of nutrients and xenobiotics.

Regulation of Enzymatic Systems Detoxifying Xenobiotics in Plants. Plants function in a chemical environment made up of nutrients and xenobiotics.

Items related to Regulation of Enzymatic Systems Detoxifying Xenobiotics. It should therefor be recommended to all plant scientists adn agronomists, should they be interested in plant protection or no. Regulation of Enzymatic Systems Detoxifying Xenobiotics in Plants (Nato Science Partnership Subseries: 3). ISBN 13: 9780792346463.

NATO Science Partnership Sub-Series: 3: Publisher.

Are you sure you want to remove Regulation of Enzymatic Systems Detoxifying Xenobiotics in. .by Kriton K. Hatzios. Published December 31, 1899 by Springer. There's no description for this book yet.

Are you sure you want to remove Regulation of Enzymatic Systems Detoxifying Xenobiotics in Plants from your list? Regulation of Enzymatic Systems Detoxifying Xenobiotics in Plants. Two major mechanisms are responsible for plant resistance to herbicides. NATO Science Partnership Sub-Series: 3

Regulation of Enzymatic Systems Detoxifying Xenobiotics in Plants. Regulation of xenobiotic degrading enzymes with herbicide safeners. Pages 275–288 In Hatzios, K. ed. Dordrecht, The Netherlands: Kluwer Academic. Regulation of Enzymatic Systems Detoxifying Xenobiotics in Plants. Dordrecht, The Netherlands: Kluwer Academic Publishers.

These foreign compounds in plants include pesticides. Hatzios, K. 1997. Regulation of Enzymatic Systems Detoxifying Xenobiotics in Plants

These foreign compounds in plants include pesticides. Herbicides are a type of pesticide toxic to plants specifically, because they inhibit metabolic pathways unique to plants (. These reactions detoxify the herbicide and predispose the resultant metabolites to conjugation. Phase II reactions - conjugation with sugars, amino acids or natural plant constituents. In general, plants "immobilize" these metabolites whereas animals excrete them. NATO ASI Series 3. High Technology - Vol. 37, Kluwer Academic Publishers, Boston, 385 pp.

Xenobiotic substances are an issue for sewage treatment systems, since they are many in number, and each will present its own problems as to how to remove them (and whether it is worth trying to). Some xenobiotics substances are resistant to degradation. Xenobiotics such as polychlorinated biphenyls (PCBs), polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons (PAHs), and trichloroethylene (TCE) accumulate in the environment due to their recalcitrant properties and have become an environmental concern due to their toxicity and accumulation.

The NATO Advanced Research Workshop (ARW) on "Regulation of Enzymatic Systems Detoxifying Xenobiotics in Plants" intended to provide a forum to scientists from academia, industry, and govemment for discussing and critically assessing recent advances in the field of xenobiotic metabolism in plants and for identifying new directions for future research. Plants function in a chemical environment made up of nutrients and xenobiotics. Xenobiotics (foreign chemicals) are natural or synthetic compounds that can not be utilized by plants for energy-yielding metabolism. Plants may be exposed to xenobiotics either deliberately, due to their use as pesticides or accidentally, from industrial, agricultural, and other uses. Plants, like most other organisms, evolved a remarkable battery or metabolic reactions to defend themselves against the potentially toxic effects of xenobiotics. The main enzymatic reactions utilized by plants for xenobiotic detoxification include oxidation, reduction, hydrolysis and conjugation with glutathione, sugars (e.g., glucose), and amino acids. Eventually, xenobiotic conjugates are converted to insoluble bound residues or to secondary conjugates, which are deposited in the vacuole of plant cells.
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