Plant Nanobionics

Volume 1, Advances in the Understanding of Nanomaterials Research and Applications
 
 
Springer (Verlag)
  • erschienen am 28. Mai 2020
 
  • Buch
  • |
  • Softcover
  • |
  • XIII, 397 Seiten
978-3-030-12498-4 (ISBN)
 

An improved understanding of the interactions between nanoparticles and plant retorts, including their uptake, localization, and activity, could revolutionize crop production through increased disease resistance, nutrient utilization, and crop yield. This may further impact other agricultural and industrial processes that are based on plant crops.

This two-volume book analyses the key processes involved in the nanoparticle delivery to plants and details the interactions between plants and nanomaterials. Potential plant nanotechnology applications for enhanced nutrient uptake, increased crop productivity and plant disease management are evaluated with careful consideration regarding safe use, social acceptance and ecological impact of these technologies.

Plant Nanobionics: Volume 1, Advances in the Understanding of Nanomaterials Research and Applications begins the discussion of nanotechnology applications in plants with the characterization and nanosynthesis of various microbes and covers the mechanisms and etiology of nanostructure function in microbial cells. It focuses on the potential alteration of plant production systems through the controlled release of agrochemicals and targeted delivery of biomolecules. Industrial and medical applications are included. Volume 2 continues this discussion with a focus on biosynthesis and toxicity.

1st ed. 2019
  • Englisch
  • Cham
  • |
  • Schweiz
Springer International Publishing
  • 8
  • |
  • 45 farbige Abbildungen, 50 farbige Tabellen, 8 s/w Abbildungen
  • Höhe: 23.5 cm
  • |
  • Breite: 15.5 cm
978-3-030-12498-4 (9783030124984)
10.1007/978-3-030-12496-0
weitere Ausgaben werden ermittelt
Ram Prasad, Ph.D. is associated with Amity Institute of Microbial Technology, Amity University, Uttar Pradesh, India since 2005. His research interests include applied microbiology, plant-microbe-interactions, sustainable agriculture and nanobiotechnology. Dr. Prasad has more than hundred publications to his credit, including research papers, review articles and book chapters and five patents issued or pending. He has also edited or authored several books. Dr. Prasad has twelve years of teaching experience and has been awarded the Young Scientist Award (2007) and Prof. J.S. Datta Munshi Gold Medal (2009) by the International Society for Ecological Communications; FSAB Fellowship (2010) by the Society for Applied Biotechnology; the American Cancer Society UICC International Fellowship for Beginning Investigators, USA (2014); Outstanding Scientist Award (2015) in the field of Microbiology by Venus International Foundation; BRICPL Science Investigator Award (ICAABT-2017) and Research Excellence Award (2018). He serves as an editorial board member for the following journals: Frontiers in Microbiology, Frontiers in Nutrition, Academia Journal of Biotechnology. He is also the Series Editor of the Springer Nature series Nanotechnology in the Life Sciences. Previously, Dr. Prasad served as Visiting Assistant Professor, Whiting School of Engineering, Department of Mechanical Engineering at Johns Hopkins University, USA and presently works as Research Associate Professor at School of Environmental Sciences and Engineering, Sun Yat-Sen University, Guangzhou, China.

Preface


Part I: Advances in the Understanding of Current Research
1. An insight into plant nanobionics and its applications

Debasish Kar1 and Shubha Rani Sharma2*

1Amity Institute of Biotechnology, Amity University of Jharkhand, Ranchi-834002, India

2Department of Bio-Engineering, Birla Institute of Technology, Mesra, Ranchi- 835215, India


2. 2. Recent Progress in Applied Nanomaterials

R. Mankamna Kumari, Surendra Nimesh*

Department of Biotechnology, School of Life Sciences,

Central University of Rajasthan, Bandarsindri, N.H. 8, Tehsil- Kishangarh,

District- Ajmer (Rajasthan)-305801, India

3. Nanotechnology and plant extracts as future control strategy for meat and milk products

Marija Boskovic*, Jasna Djordjevic, Milica Glisic and Milan Z. Baltic

Department of Food Hygiene and Technology, Faculty of Veterinary medicine, University of Belgrade

4. Nano-inhibitors and virus-soil-plant-microbe interactions

Gero Benckiser

Department of Applied Microbiology, Justus-Liebig University, Giessen, Heinrich Buff-Ring 26-32, Germany


5. Nanomaterials and plant systems

Reiaz-Ul-Rehman

Department of Bioresources, University of Kashmir, Srinagar-190001

6. Biotechnology and nanotechnology: Natural allies for brave new horizons

Navjot K. Dhillon1 and Siddhartha S. Mukhopadhyay2*

1Punjab Agricultural University, Ludhiana-141004, India

2M.S. Swaminathan School of Agriculture, Centurion University of Technology & Management, Paralakhemundi, Dt. Gajapati 761211, India

7. Advances in nanobiotechnology with special reference to plant systems

Madan L. Verma1,2*

1Centre for Chemistry and Biotechnology, Deakin University, Victoria-3216, Australia

2School of Biotechnology, Dr YS Parmar University of Horticulture and Forestry, Neri Campus, Himachal Pradesh-177001, India


8. Nanoagriculture and energy advances

R.G. Cásarez-Santiago1, Jorge Chanona-Pérez1*, N. G?emes-Vera2, M.J. Perea-Flores3, M.Q. Marin-Bustamante1

Laboratorio de Micro y Nanobiotecnología del,

Departamento de Ingeniería Bioquímica

Escuela Nacional de Ciencias Biológicas del IPN

Unidad Profesional Adolfo López Mateos, Av. Wilfrido Massieu Esq. Cda. Miguel Stampa s/n.

C.P. 07738. Delegación Gustavo A. Madero, México D.F.

9. Plant nanobiomics as innovative therapeutics

Farid Menaa1*, Bushra Uzair2 and Barkat Ali Khan3

1California Innovations Corp., San Diego, CA, USA

2Department of Environmental Sciences, International Islamic University, Islamabad, Pakistan.

3Department of Pharmaceutics, Gomal University, Dera Ismail Khan, Pakistan

10. Antimicrobial Silver Nanoparticles: Future of Nanomaterials

Geeta Arya, Surendra Nimesh*

Department of Biotechnology, School of Life Sciences, Central University of Rajasthan,

Bandarsindri, N.H. 8, Teh.- Kishangarh, Dist. - Ajmer - 305817, Rajasthan, India


Part II: Advances in the Understanding of Current Research

11. Application of nanotechnology in plant tissue culture

Sandra Pérez Álvarez1* and María Esther González Vega 2

1Instituto Politécnico Nacional, CIIDIR-IPN, Unidad Sinaloa, Departamento de Biotecnología

Agrícola, Guasave, Sinaloa, México.

2Instituto Nacional de Ciencias Agrícolas (INCA), San José de las Lajas, Mayabeque, Cuba


12. Nanotechnology and efficiency of nuclear power plants

Neslihan Aydogan-DUDA

University of California, Berkeley, USA

13. Future application of nanomaterials in plant protection

S. Retno Djiwanti*

IAARD, ISMECRI, Bogor, Indonesia


14. Nano-agriculture in food industry

Allwyn Sundarraj

Department of Food Processing and Engineering, Karunya University, India

15. Nanopesticides in agriculture

Aditya Saran

Department of Microbiology, Marwadi University, Rajkot, Gujarat, India

16. Nano-materials for smart delivery of bio-active compounds for agriculture

Vinod Saharan1*, RV Kumaraswamy1, Sarita Kumari2, Ram Chandra Choudhary1, Garima Sharma1, Ajay Pal2, Ramesh Raliya3 and Pratim Biswas3

1Department of Molecular Biology and Biotechnology, Maharana Pratap University of Agriculture and Technology, Udaipur-313001, Rajasthan, India

2Department of Chemistry and Biochemistry, College of Basic Sciences and Humanities, Chaudhary Charan Singh Haryana Agricultural University, Hisar, Haryana 125004, India

3Department of Energy, Environmental and Chemical Engineering, Washington University in St.Louis, MO 63130, USA

17. Nano-materials for mitigating abiotic stress in plant

Vinod Saharan1*, Ashok Kumar1, RV Kumaraswamy1, Sarita Kumari2, Ram Chandra Choudhary, Garima Sharma, Ajay Pal2, Ramesh Raliya3 and Pratim Biswas3

1Department of Molecular Biology and Biotechnology, Maharana Pratap University of Agriculture and Technology,Udaipur-313001, Rajasthan, India

2Department of Chemistry and Biochemistry, College of Basic Sciences and Humanities, Chaudhary Charan Singh Haryana Agricultural University, Hisar, Haryana 125004, India

3Department of Energy, Environmental and Chemical Engineering, Washington University in St.Louis, MO 63130, USA

Part III: Nanoparticles' toxicity


18. Toxicity of nanomaterials in plants and humans

Ivan Pacheco and Cristina Buzea

IIPB Medicine Corporation, Owen Sound, N4k 6S5, Canada


19. I mpact of nanoparticles on photosynthesizing organisms and their use in hybrid structures with some components of photosynthetic apparatus

Josef Jampílek1* and Katarína Králová2

1Department of Pharmaceutical Chemistry, Faculty of Pharmacy, Comenius University, Odbojárov 10, 832 32 Bratislava, Slovakia

2Institute of Chemistry, Faculty of Natural Sciences, Comenius University, Ilkovicova 6, 84215 Bratislava, Slovakia


20. Toxicity of nanomaterials in plants and Environment

Majid Peyravi1, Soodabeh Khalili2, Mohsen Jahanshahi3 and Seyedeh Fatemeh Zakeritabar4

1Nano-Environment Research Group, Nanobiotechnology Research Institute, Babol Noshirvani University of Technology, Babol, P.O.BOX: 484, Iran

2Nanobiotechnology Research Institute, Babol Noshirvani University of Technology, Babol, P.O.BOX: 484, Iran

3Nanotechnology Research Institute, Babol Noshirvani University of Technology, Babol, P.O.BOX: 484, Iran

4Nanobiotechnology Research Institute, Babol Noshirvani University of Technology, Babol, P.O.BOX: 484, Iran

21. Perovskite based photocatalysts for excellent visible light driven photocatalysis and energy conversion

Kah Hon Leong1*, Ping Feng Lim1, Lan Ching Sim2, Azrina Abd Aziz3, Pichiah Saravanan4

1Department of Environmental Engineering, Faculty of Engineering and Green Technology, Universiti Tunku Abdul Rahman, 31900 Kampar, Perak, Malaysia.

2Department of Chemical Engineering, Lee Kong Chian Faculty of Engineering and Science, Universiti Tunku Abdul Rahman, Jalan Sungai Long 9, Bandar Sungai Long, 43000 Kajang, Selangor, Malaysia

3Faculty of Engineering Technology, Universiti Malaysia Pahang, Lebuhraya Tun Razak, 26300 Gambang, Kuantan, Pahang, Malaysia

4Environmental Nanotechnology Laboratory, Department of Environmental Science and Engineering, Indian Institute of Technology (ISM) Dhanbad, 826004, Jharkhand, India

22. Green gold and silver nanopartilces for pharmaceutical biotechnology and anticancer applications

Steven Mufamadi1*, Zamanzima Mazibuko2 and Thilivhali Emmanuel Tshikalange3

1Nanotechnology and Biotechnology, Nabio Consulting, Pretoria, South Africa

2Knowledge Economy and Scientific Advancement, Mapungubwe Institute for Strategic Reflection (MISTRA), Johannesburg, South Africa

3Department of Plant and Soil Sciences, University of Pretoria, Pretoria, South Africa, Email:


Part IV: Approaches in Nanoparticles' Synthesis


23. Synthesis, characterisation and antibacterial property of silver nanoparticles against multidrug resistant bacteria from Indian medicinal plants

Ankita Anupam, Shruti Palankar, Sharangouda J. Patil* and L.A. Rama Chandra Prasad*

School of Sciences, Department of Life Sciences, Garden City University, Bengaluru-560049

24. Green synthesis of metallic nanoparticles to combat plant diseases and the potential economic benefits in Sub-Saharan Africa countries: Food quality

Steven Mufamadi1* and Rofhiwa Bridget Mulaudzi2

1Nanotechnology and Biotechnology, NABIO Consulting (Pty) Ltd, Pretoria, South Africa,

2Agricultural Research Council, Vegetable and Ornamental Plants, Pretoria, South Africa.

25. Biosynthesis of nanoparticles from Bee Propolis: An Overview

Shubharani R and V.N. Yogananda Murthy

Azyme Biosynthesis Private Limited, Bengaluru-560069, Karnataka, India


26. Strategies to encapsulate nanomaterials and their applications in bio Imaging

Geeta Singh

Biomedical department, DCRUST Murthal, India


Index
An improved understanding of the interactions between nanoparticles and plant retorts, including their uptake, localization, and activity, could revolutionize crop production through increased disease resistance, nutrient utilization, and crop yield. This may further impact other agricultural and industrial processes that are based on plant crops.

This two-volume book analyses the key processes involved in the nanoparticle delivery to plants and details the interactions between plants and nanomaterials. Potential plant nanotechnology applications for enhanced nutrient uptake, increased crop productivity and plant disease management are evaluated with careful consideration regarding safe use, social acceptance and ecological impact of these technologies.

Plant Nanobionics: Volume 1, Advances in the Understanding of Nanomaterials Research and Applications begins the discussion of nanotechnology applications in plants with the characterization and nanosynthesis of various microbes and covers the mechanisms and etiology of nanostructure function in microbial cells. It focuses on the potential alteration of plant production systems through the controlled release of agrochemicals and targeted delivery of biomolecules. Industrial and medical applications are included. Volume 2 continues this discussion with a focus on biosynthesis and toxicity.

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