By Paul H. Moore, Frederik C. Botha
Physiology of Sugarcane looks on the improvement of a collection of well-established and constructing biofuels derived from sugarcane and cane-based co-products, similar to bagasse. Chapters offer broad-ranging assurance of sugarcane biology, biotechnological advances, and breakthroughs in construction and processing ideas. This unmarried quantity source brings jointly crucial info to researchers and body of workers drawn to using and developing new fuels and bioproducts derived from cane crops.
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Body structure of Sugarcane looks on the improvement of a collection of well-established and constructing biofuels derived from sugarcane and cane-based co-products, akin to bagasse. Chapters offer broad-ranging assurance of sugarcane biology, biotechnological advances, and breakthroughs in creation and processing recommendations.
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Additional resources for Sugarcane : physiology, biochemistry, and functional biology
And S. barberi Jesw. International Society of Sugar Cane Technologists Breeding Newsletter, 41, 33–50. , et al. (2000) Molecular contribution to selection of intergeneric hybrids between sugarcane and the wild species Erianthus arundinaceus. Genome, 43, 1033–1037. , & D’Hont, A. (2010) Molecular cytogenetic investigation of chromosome composition and transmission in sugarcane. Molecular Genetics and Genomics, 284, 65–73. H, et al. (2010) GISH characterization of Erianthus arundinaceus chromosomes in three generations of sugarcane intergeneric hybrids.
The other wild species of Saccharum, S. robustum, (two cytotypes predominate as 2n = 60 or 80, but with some accessions having chromosome numbers as high as 194) has its center of diversity in New Guinea in the same region as the domesticated S. officinarum (2n = 80). S. robustum has thick stalks and low sucrose content. It is distinguished from S. spontaneum, but similar to S. officinarum, by its lack of rhizomes, thickness and height of stalks, and larger inflorescences. Recent genomic data for evaluating genetic diversity within Saccharum suggest relationships among accessions that may ultimately produce a definitive classification for the genus.
Et al. (1999) Inter-Alu like species-specific sequences in the Saccharum complex. Theoretical and Applied Genetics, 6, 962–968. Anonymous. (1945) A newly released cane: some notes on NCo310. South Africa Sugar Journal, 30, 91. A. & Balasundaram, N. (2006) On the taxonomy of the members of ‘Saccharum complex’. Genetic Resources and Crop Evololution, 53, 35–41. , et al. (2006) Constituting a core collection of Saccharum spontaneum L. and comparison of three stratified random sampling procedures.