Cover of: Nitrogen and Carbon Metabolism (Developments in Plant and Soil Sciences) | J.D. Bewley Read Online

Nitrogen and Carbon Metabolism (Developments in Plant and Soil Sciences) by J.D. Bewley

  • 452 Want to read
  • ·
  • 69 Currently reading

Published by Springer .
Written in English


  • Biochemistry,
  • Plant physiology,
  • Plants,
  • Science,
  • Science/Mathematics,
  • Life Sciences - Botany,
  • Carbon,
  • Science / Botany,
  • Crop yields

Book details:

The Physical Object
Number of Pages260
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL9087656M
ISBN 109024724724
ISBN 109789024724727

Download Nitrogen and Carbon Metabolism (Developments in Plant and Soil Sciences)


Photosynthetic Nitrogen Assimilation and Associated Carbon and Respiratory Metabolism (Advances in Photosynthesis and Respiration Book 12) - Kindle edition by C.H. Foyer, G. Noctor. Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading Photosynthetic Nitrogen Assimilation and Associated Carbon and. The subject matter of the book deals with various aspects of nitrogen and carbon metabolism, their interrelationships and interdependence. The topics covered in the chapters highlight various interesting and important lines of research that are in progress. Photosynthetic production of reduced photosynthetic and respiratory pathways, in order to carbon and its reoxidation in respiration are necessary co-ordinate carbon partioning and nitrogen assim- ation. to produce both the energy and the carbon skeletons required for the incorporation of inorganic nitrogen This volume has two principal aims. In book: Cyanidioschyzon merolae, pp These findings and subsequent analyses have suggested that PII protein controls carbon and nitrogen metabolism at .

The molecular basis of carbon and nitrogen metabolism and their regulation. Integrated networks using multiple omics for understanding C and N metabolisms under normal and/or biotic and abiotic stresses in plants. Only-omics approaches providing further insights into C and N regulation will be considered for review. Nitrogen Metabolism All the living organisms are basically composed of carbon, hydrogen, oxygen, nitrogen and many other forms of chemical elements. These elements contribute to finally organize various biomolecules present in a cell. Nitrogen is next to carbon in importance in living organisms. Nitrogen is next to carbon in importance in living organisms. In a living cell, nitrogen is an important constituent of amino acids, proteins, enzymes, vitamins, alkaloids and some growth hormones. Therefore, study of nitrogen metabolism is absolutely essential because the entire life process is dependent on these nitrogen-containing molecules. A. Danchin, in Encyclopedia of Genetics, Intermediary Metabolism. Carbon and nitrogen metabolism in B. subtilis follow the general rules of intermediary metabolism in aerobic bacteria, with a complete glycolytic pathway and a tricarboxylic acid cycle. Electron transfer to oxygen is mediated by a set of cytochromes and cytochrome oxidases, allowing efficient respiration in B. subtilis.

Sep 10,  · The transcription factors that act to integrate environmental nutrient (nitrogen) signals to co-ordinate primary and secondary metabolism are discussed, together with new concepts of cross-talk, transport and signalling, and how such molecular networks influence nitrogen and carbon cycling processes in the environment. Jan 09,  · The homeostasis of carbon and nitrogen metabolism needs to be tightly regulated for cell acclimation to fluctuating environments. The related metabolic pathways are ultimately coordinated by the master transcription factors that sense the intracellular metabolites. We report here biochemical, structural, and functional studies of the fine regulation of the transcriptional repressor NAD(P)H Cited by: 7. Mar 01,  · Photosynthetic Nitrogen Assimilation and Associated Carbon and Respiratory Metabolism by Christine H. Foyer, , available at Book Pages: Aug 22,  · • Nitrogen metabolism considers the utilization of organic and inorganic sources in catabolic pathways, whereby the fact that yeasts can live on ammonium as a sole nitrogen source comes as a real surprise. Employing urea as a nitrogen source is restricted to yeast species other than S. cerevisiae. Yeast has the capacity to biosynthesize.