Normanly, Jennifer. (Eds.) (©2012) High-throughput phenotyping in plants :methods and protocols New York : Humana Press,MLA Citation
Normanly, Jennifer., eds. High-throughput Phenotyping In Plants: Methods And Protocols. New York : Humana Press, ©2012. Print.
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High-throughput phenotyping in plants : methods and protocols /
edited by Jennifer Normanly.
|Published:||New York : Humana Press, ©2012.|
Methods in molecular biology (Clifton, N.J.) ; 918.
|Topics:||Plant genetics - Laboratory manuals. | Phenotype - Laboratory manuals. | Genetic Phenomena. | Eukaryota. | Biology. | Publication Formats | Publication Characteristics | Biological Science Disciplines. | Organisms | Phenomena and Processes | Natural Science Disciplines. | Disciplines and Occupations | Phenotype. | Laboratory Manuals | Plants. | Genetics.|
|Genres:||Electronic books. | Laboratory manuals.|
SpringerLink - Full text online (Opens in a new window)
|Physical Description:||1 online resource (xi, 365 pages) : illustrations (some color)
|Includes:||Includes bibliographical references and index.
|ISBN:||9781617799952 (electronic bk.)
1617799955 (electronic bk.)
|Summary:||Genetic approaches to understanding plant growth and development have always benefitted from screens that are simple, quantitative and rapid. Visual screens and morphometric analysis have yielded a plethora of interesting mutants and traits that have provided insight into complex regulatory pathways, and yet many genes within any given plant genome remain undefined. The premise underlying High-Throughput Phenotyping in Plants: Methods and Protocols is that the higher the resolution of the phenotype analysis the more likely that new genes and complex interactions will be revealed. The methods described in this volume can be generally classified as quantitative profiling of cellular components, ranging from ions to small molecule metabolites and nuclear DNA, or image capture that ranges in resolution from chlorophyll fluorescence from leaves and time-lapse images of seedling shoots and roots to individual plants within a population at a field site. Written in the successful Methods in Molecular Biology series format, chapters include introductions to their respective topics, lists of the necessary materials and reagents, step-by-step, readily reproducible protocols, and notes on troubleshooting and avoiding known pitfalls. Authoritative and easily accessible, High-Throughput Phenotyping in Plants: Methods and Protocols serves as an invaluable guide to plant researchers and all scientists who wish to better understand plant growth and development.
Methods in molecular biology (Clifton, N.J.) ; 918. 1064-3745