6 edition of Herbicide-Resistant Crops found in the catalog.
November 27, 1995
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||432|
COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus. Genetically engineered (GE) herbicide-resistant crops have been widely adopted by farmers in the United States and other countries around the world, and these crops have caused significant changes in herbicide use patterns. GE crops have been blamed for increased problems with herbicide-resistant weeds (colloquially called by the misnomer Cited by:
Herbicide-resistant crops will not be an end-all solution to weed problems, and they will not be a useful tool for weed management if used exclusively. Nationally, an average of six to seven herbicides were registered every year fromFile Size: KB. Herbicide Resistant Crops Generated by Biotechnology; G. Donn. Manipulation of Crop Tolerance to Herbicides with Safeners; K.K. Hatzios. Gene Flow Between Crops and Weeds: Risk for New Herbicide Resistant Weeds? H. Darmency. Technological, Ecological and Social Aspects of Herbicide Resistant Crops; W.E. Dyer. Unexpected.
Although herbicide-resistant crops have been very commercially successful in the United States and more than 90% of all the soybeans grown today are glyphosate resistant, there is controversy over. Herbicide-resistant (or tolerant) crops, such as glyphosate-resistant crops are transgenic crops that are resistant to the herbicide glyphosate. Glyphosate is a broad spectrum herbicide that controls a wide range of plants and breaks down relatively quickly in the environment; it was first marketed under the trade name: Round-up.
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Edited by a recognized leader in the field, Herbicide-Resistant Herbicide-Resistant Crops book is the first book to cover all of the issues related to the controversial topic of herbicide-resistant cturer: CRC Press. Edited by a recognized leader in the field, Herbicide-Resistant Crops is the first book to cover all of the issues related to the controversial topic of herbicide-resistant crops.
It provides extensive discussions of the modern biotechnological methods that have been used to develop such crops, and reviews the implications - both positive and negative - of developing crops that are resistant to by: Edited by a recognized leader in the field, Herbicide-Resistant Crops is the first book to cover all of the issues related to the controversial topic of herbicide-resistant crops.
It provides extensive discussions of the modern biotechnological methods that have been used to develop such crops, and reviews the implications - both positive and negative - of developing crops that are resistant to : The imidazolinones are a class of herbicides that control a broad spectrum of weeds at low rates Herbicide-Resistant Crops book are used throughout the world in legumes, cereals, forests, and plantation crops.
This chapter reviews the history, selection, and development of imidazolinone-resistant crops and their role in efficient and cost-effective weed by: 2.
Bleaching herbicides belong to a chemically diverse group of inhibitors. This chapter introduces the bleaching herbicides together with their target enzyme and then reviews different approaches leading to genetically altered resistant : Gerhard.
Sandmann, Norihiko. Misawa, Peter. Böger. The said symposium is held to study about the increasing incidence of herbicide-resistant weeds and the consideration of the production of herbicide-resistant crops.
The book includes studies that suggest the delay and prevention of herbicide resistance; the gravity of the infestation of different herbicide-resistant weed; the management of herbicide resistance; and the mechanisms of herbicide tolerance. This book provides such an essential, up-to-date source of information on glyphosate resistance for researchers, extension workers, land managers, government personnel, and other decision makers.
Provides comprehensive coverage of the intensely studied topic of glyphosate resistant (GR) in crops. Paper presented at the Symposium ‘Herbicide‐resistant crops from biotechnology: current and future status’ held by the Agrochemicals Division of the American Chemical Society at the th National Meeting, Anaheim, CA, 29–30 March,to mark the presentation of the International Award for Research in Agrochemicals to Dr Stephen O by: Edited by a recognized leader in the field, Herbicide-Resistant Crops is the first book to cover all of the issues related to the controversial topic of herbicide-resistant crops.
It provides extensive discussions of the modern biotechnological methods that have been used to develop such crops, and reviews the implications - both positive and negative - of developing crops that are resistant to herbicides.
duration of control, crop use, crop sequence, and cost. Be sure the herbicide selected has been registered for use on the crop to be grown. Rotation of crops and herbicides is recommended to avoid enhanced herbicide degradation, herbicide residue buildup, herbicide-resistant weed problems, and to manage troublesome weeds.
Label –File Size: 1MB. The book examines the impact of transgenic crops and new technology on resistance management. It provides background information and offers practical guidelines for the management of herbicide resistant weeds with an emphasis on a systems book provides the how-tos of managing herbicide resistant weed populations in the major grain.
and economical weed control beyond a few susceptible weeds. The real turning point occurred in with the commercial release of glyphosate-resistant (GR) canola, soybean, and cotton.
These crops allowed the application of glyphosate multiple times in the growing season with. crops genetically so that the crop plants remain unaffected by herbicide application. Different strategies have been used either indi vidually or in combination to develop transgenic plants.
Biotechnology: Herbicide-Resistant Crops. Chapter December This book provides such an essential, up-to-date source of information on glyphosate resistance for researchers, extension Author: Stephen Duke. Herbicide-resistant (HR) crops have been genetically modified (GM) so that they are not damaged by applications of certain herbicides.
Because herbicides are designed to kill plants, they can cause injury to conventional crop varieties. This limits when and how herbicides can be applied, making them less effective. About This Quiz & Worksheet.
This quiz will test your knowledge on the creation of herbicide resistant crops. It will also look at vocabulary such as glyphosate and GMO. Sincegenetically modified herbicide-resistant (HR) crops, particularly glyphosate-resistant (GR) crops, have transformed the tactics that corn, soybean, and cotton growers use to manage weeds.
The use of GR crops continues to grow, but weeds are adapting to the common practice of using only glyphosate to control weeds. Growers using only a single mode of action to manage weeds need to Cited by: Herbicide Resistant Crops Generated by Biotechnology.
Donn. of herbicide-tolerant crops and management of resistant weeds are described throughout the 36 chapters of this book. It has been written by leading researchers based on the contributions made at the International Symposium on Weed and Crop Resistance to Herbicides held at.
Introduction. Herbicide-resistant (HR) crops, particularly glyphosate-resistant (GR) crops, have transformed the way many growers manage weeds. However, after three decades and billions of dollars invested in research, only a few transgenic herbicide traits are commercially available.
1−3 Two transgenes code for a glyphosate-insensitive 5-enolpyruvylshikimatephosphate synthase (EPSPS; Cited by: Genetically-modified (GM) herbicide resistant crops have been grown commercially sincemostly in North and South America. These crops are designed to tolerate specific broad-spectrum herbicides, which kill the surrounding flora, but leave the cultivated crop intact.
Cultivating herbicide resistant crops promotes, and significantly increases, herbicide use, forcing. Chapter 3 Transgenic Crop fos r Herbicide Resistanc e Stephen O.
Duk e an d Antoni Lo. Cerdeira Introduction A year after th e introductio onf th e firs commerciat transgenil croc p (Flav Savrr ™ tomato wit ah longe shelr lifef i)n transgenic, herbicide-resistan, crops t.GE crops have been blamed for increased problems with herbicide-resistant weeds (colloquially called by the misnomer “superweeds”); however, there has been no rigorous analysis of herbicide use or herbicide-resistant weed evolution to quantify the impact of GE crops on herbicide by: Since weed management is such a critical component of agronomic crop production systems, herbicides are widely used to provide weed control to ensure that yields are maximized.
In the last few years, herbicide-resistant (HR) crops, particularly those that are glyphosate-resistant, and more recently, those with dicamba (3,6-dichloromethoxybenzoic acid) and 2,4-D (2,4-dichlorophenoxyacetic Cited by: 1.