Plant stress responses are a collection of molecular and cellular mechanisms that are initiated when a plant detects some type of stress. Abiotic stresses, such as drought or excessive light, and biotic stresses, such as herbivores or pathogens.
Stress sensing and signal transduction are important adaptive mechanisms in the tolerance to the negative effects of multiple environmental stresses because they allow the activation of multiple signalling cascades responsible for the triggering of various cellular responses. Stress detection and signal transduction work together to provide critical adaptive mechanisms for coping with the detrimental impacts of a variety of environmental stresses. Understanding the sensing and signalling processes used by plants to detect and respond to stress is critical for the creation of stress-resistant crops by utilising current strategies and technologies.
Title : The potential of beneficial microorganisms with the interaction with halophytes in desert and/or arid saline areas
Edgar Omar Rueda Puente, University Of Sonora, Mexico
Title : Importance of biotechnology in developing effective management of fruit rots of apples
Mohammad Babadoost, University Of Illinois, United States
Title : Enhancing drought tolerance in sugarcane hybrids for sub-tropical environments: An inter-specific evaluation
Mintu Ram Meena, ICAR-Sugarcane Breeding Institute, India
Title : The phytochemical study of the pastinaca pimpinellifolia M.Bieb
Husniya, Sumgait State University, Azerbaijan
Title : Exploring the yield and cultivation practices of super napier/pakchong 1 grass in the Northern Province of Sri Lanka: Implications for smallholder dairy farmers
Harithas Aruchchunan, Kilinochchi, Sri Lanka