Last edited by Meztibei
Friday, July 31, 2020 | History

2 edition of Root Hairs found in the catalog.

Root Hairs

Cell and Molecular Biology

  • 311 Want to read
  • 20 Currently reading

Published by Springer .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Agricultural science,
  • Cellular biology,
  • Forestry & silviculture: practice & techniques,
  • Plant physiology,
  • Science,
  • Plant Anatomy,
  • Plant Cytology,
  • Science/Mathematics,
  • Life Sciences - Biology - Molecular Biology,
  • Life Sciences - Botany,
  • Life Sciences - Cytology,
  • Science / Botany,
  • plant cell biology,
  • plant cytoskeleton,
  • plant genetics,
  • plant root hair,
  • plant-microbe interactions

  • Edition Notes

    ContributionsR.W. Ridge (Editor), A.M.C. Emons (Editor)
    The Physical Object
    FormatHardcover
    Number of Pages336
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL9433769M
    ISBN 104431702822
    ISBN 109784431702825

      Root hairs are unicellular extensions of root epidermal cells that help plants increase water and nutrient uptake and improve soil anchorage, both of which are crucial for the globally recognized goal of yield improvement with reduced fertilizer use. Previous studies have implicated numerous genes and phytohormones in the control of root hair by:   Root hairs are highly specialized cells found in the epidermis of plant roots that play a key role in providing the plant with water and mineral nutrients. Root hairs have been used as a model system for understanding both cell fate determination and the morphogenetic plasticity of cell differentiation. Indeed, many studies have shown that the fate of root epidermal cells, which differentiate Cited by:

    A root hair of a vascular plant, is a tubular outgrowth of a hair-forming cell on the epidermis of a plant root.. They are lateral extensions of a single cell, and invisible to the naked eye and light microscope. The function of root hairs is to collect water and mineral nutrients from the soil. This solution goes up through the roots to the rest of the plant. Root hairs are tubular outgrowths of a subset of root epidermal cells serving multiple roles, including plant anchorage in the soil, water and nutrient absorption, and symbiotic interactions with nitrogen-fixing bacteria in legumes ([Salazar-Henao et al., ][1]). Root hairs form an interface.

      Root hairs are tip-growing, tubular-shaped outgrowths that emerge from the basal end of specialized trichoblast cells (Foreman and Dolan, ). Root hairs substantially increase the absorbing surface of roots and have a main role for the uptake of water and nutrients into plants (Greulach and Adams, ; Parker et al., ).Cited by:   The rhd mutant does not produce O 2 – in root hairs and consequently it does not show any NBT staining in root hairs (Foreman et al. , Carol et al. ), just like cas-c1 (García et al. ), therefore the double rhd cas-c1 mutant did not Cited by: 3.


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Root Hairs Download PDF EPUB FB2

INTRODUCTION. Root hairs are long tubular-shaped outgrowths from root epidermal cells. In Arabidopsis, root hairs are approximately 10 µm in diameter and can grow to be 1 mm or more in length ().Because they vastly increase the root surface area and effectively increase the root diameter, root hairs are generally thought to aid plants in nutrient acquisition, anchorage, and microbe.

The initiation of root hairs is dependent on the RHD6 bHLH gene family and auxin to define the site of outgrowth. Root hair elongation relies on polarized cell expansion at the growing tip, which involves multiple integrated processes including cell secretion, endomembrane trafficking, cytoskeletal organization, and cell wall modifications.

Root Hairs (Plant Cell Monographs Book 12) - Kindle edition by Anne Mie C. Emons, Tijs Ketelaar. Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading Root Hairs (Plant Cell Monographs Book 12).

of root hairs at the surface of the root and away from the plant. body means Root Hairs book they are Root Hairs book visualized and accessible to a. the chapter on root development in this book). These. An average of five root hairs per time-lapse measurement could be imaged simultaneously in a single seedling root (Fig.

4 A, B; Supplementary Movie S4). We imaged root hairs over a population of 12 different plants to enlarge the data set and to perform statistical analysis (as reported in Fig. 5 A).Cited by: Root hairs grow well in moist air (Grierson et al., ; Robbins and Dinneny, ); therefore, when an air space was established over the water column in the hydroponics tanks of the DRFT system.

The Arabidopsis Book © American Society of Plant Biologists Root hairs are long tubular-shaped outgrowths from root epidermal cells. In Arabidopsis, root hairs are approxi-mately 10 μm in diameter and can grow to be 1 mm or more in length (Figure 1).

Because they vastly increase the rootFile Size: 1MB. This book, written by experts in the field, covers the research up to on cellular, genetic, electrophysiological and developmental aspects of root hair growth, as well as the interaction of root hairs with rhizobia and mycorrhizae in the establishment of symbiosis.

Root hairs, the tip-growing extensions of root epidermal cells, are a model system for answering many plant cell and developmental biology research questions. This book, written by experts in the field, covers the research up to on cellular, genetic, electrophysiological and developmental Price: $ Root hairs are tip-growing cells that originate from epidennal cells called trichoblasts.

Their role may be simply thought of as extending the surface area of the root to facilitate absorption of nutrients and water. However, as you will see in this book, the root hair is far more than that. To an. Root hairs, the tip-growing extensions of root epidermal cells, are a model system for answering many plant cell and developmental biology research questions.

This book, written by experts in the field, covers the research up to on cellular, genetic, electrophysiological and developmental. Get this from a library. Root hairs: cell and molecular biology.

[R W Ridge; Anne Mie C Emons;] -- "This book focuses on the four major aspects of those investigations - cell biology, physiology, genetics, and symbiosis - with detailed explanations of concomitant techniques.

The first part of the. : Root Hairs: Cell and Molecular Biology (): Robert W. Ridge, A.M.C. Emons: Books. This book, written by experts in the field, covers the research up to on cellular, genetic, electrophysiological and developmental aspects of root hair growth, as well as the interaction of root hairs with rhizobia and mycorrhizae in the establishment of : Springer Berlin Heidelberg.

Root hair growth starts at the base of root hair cells, and the arrangement of the cortical ER changes as the root hair grows (Ridge et al., ).Expanding root hairs, however, have extensive perforated sheets of cortical ER, which transform quite abruptly into a loose reticulum at the basipetal end of the elongation reticulum compacts in the root hair beginning at sites where root.

Root hairs that were rapidly elongating exhibited a highly localized, elevated [Ca 2+] c at the tip. Non‐growing root hairs did not exhibit the [Ca 2+ ] c gradient.

The rhd‐2 mutant, which is defective in sustained root hair growth, showed an altered [Ca 2+ ] c distribution compared with wild‐ by: Buy Root Hairs (): NHBS - Edited By: Anne Mie C Emons and Tijs Ketelaar, Springer Nature. Root hairs are tip-growing cells that originate from epidennal cells called trichoblasts.

Their role may be simply thought of as extending the surface area of the root to facilitate absorption of nutrients and water. However, as you will see in this book, the root hair is far more than that. Hair is a protein filament that grows from follicles found in the is one of the defining characteristics of human body, apart from areas of glabrous skin, is covered in follicles which produce thick terminal and fine vellus common interest in hair is focused on hair growth, hair types, and hair care, but hair is also an important biomaterial primarily composed MeSH: D Root hairs, which are extensions of root epidermal cells, increase the surface area of the root, greatly contributing to the absorption of water and minerals.

Inside the root, the ground tissue forms two regions: the cortex and the pith (Figure ). Compared to stems, roots have lots of cortex and little pith. Root hairs increase the contact area of roots with soil and thereby enhance the capacity for solute uptake. The strict hair/non-hair pattern of Arabidopsis thaliana can change with nutrient deficiency or exposure to toxic elements, which modify root hair density.

The effects of root hair density on cadmium (Cd) accumulation in shoots of arabidopsis genotypes with altered root hair development Cited by: 5.Root Hairs by Anne Mie C.

Emons,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide.Above the meristem, the rest of the root is covered with a single layer of epidermal cells may have root hairs that increase the surface area for the absorption of water and minerals from the soil.

Beneath the epidermis is ground tissue, which may be filled with stored s of vascular tissues form the center of the root.