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Advances in Nano-fertilizers and Nano-pesticides in Agriculture: A Smart Delivery System for Crop Improvement explores the use of nanotechnology for the controlled delivery of pesticides, herbicides and fertilizers that improve the safety of products while also increasing the efficiency of food production and decreased environmental pollution. The development of nanodevices such as smart delivery systems to target specific sites, as well as nanocarriers for chemical controlled release are currently important aspects in novel agriculture and require a strong foundation of understanding, not only the technology, but also the resulting impacts.
- Fills key knowledge- gaps of bio-nanotechnology, how they interact with plant cells and their biological consequences
- Focuses on agro-nanotechnology which can be utilized for developing healthy seeds
- Explores the possibilities of macronutrient nano-based fertilizers
Agricultural Bioproduction or Bioformulation Fertilizer Industry Biotechnology Plant Pathology; Plant Molecular Biology Environmental Microbiologists, Chemists, Farmers, Ass. of Farmers, Students of Univ., Companies of Pesticides, Agrochemical Industry
1. Nano-Biopesticides: Present Concept and Future Perspectives in integrated pest management
2. Recent advances in nano-encapsulation technologies for controlled release of biostimulants and äntimicrobial agents
3. Nanofertilizers and Nanopesticides: Future of Plant Protection
4. Biopolymers based nanofertilizer application in abiotic stress (drought and salinity) control
5. Advances in nano-based delivery systems of micronutrients for a greener agriculture
6. Regulatory requirements for Nano-Fertilizers and Nano-Pesticides
7. Phytofabrication of Nanoparticles through plant as Nanofactories
8. Nanoparticles for improving and augmenting plant functions
9. Interaction, fate and risks associated with nanomaterials as fertilizers and pesticides
10. Nanotechnology: a potential approach for abiotic stress management
11. Marketing Strategy and Environmental Safety of Nano-Biopesticides
12. Nanofertilizers and Nanopesticides: Recent Trends, Future Prospects in Agriculture
13. Challenges and perspective for the application of nanomaterials as fertilizers
14. Biogenic synthesis of Nanoparticles and its biological applications
15. Smart Delivery Mechanisms of Nanofertilizers and Nanocides in Crop Biotechology
16. Unraveling the mechanism of nanoparticles for controlling plant pathogens and pests
17. Properties, synthesis, characterization and application of hydrogel and magnetic hydrogels: A concise review
18. Economic considerations and limitations of green synthesis vs chemical synthesis of nanomaterials
19. Insecticidal effect of chitosan reduced silver nanocrystals against filarial vector, Culex quinquefasciatus and Cotton Bollworm, Helicoverpa armigera
20. Exploring Nanomaterials with plant growth promoting microbes in Current Agricultural Scenario
21. Green Nanotechnology: A Promising Tool for Agriculture Disease Management
22. Molecular mechanism of nano-fertilizer in plant growth and development: a recent account
23. Commercial products available in world market and their economic viability
- No. of pages:
- © Woodhead Publishing 2020
- 26th November 2020
- Woodhead Publishing
- eBook ISBN:
- Paperback ISBN:
Dr. Sudisha Jogaiah (M.Sc., M.Phil., Ph.D., Post-doc (JSPS, Japan) FNABS) is Assistant Professor and Programme Coordinator at the Laboratory of Plant Healthcare and Diagnostics, PG Department of Biotechnology and Microbiology, Karnatak University, Dharwad, India. The technological quality and expertise of Dr. Jogaiah’s lab is reflected in an extensive track record of publications with over 87 peer-reviewed papers, one national patent and 6 review articles with h-index of 24. He also contributed 18 chapters in various book editions published by Springer, Wiley-Blackwell, and Elsevier. He has expertise in plant defense enzymes and signalling pathways for induction of systemic resistance. He has also edited three books on bioactive molecules involved in plant-microbe interactions and defense. He is the recipient of Fellow of National Academy of Biological Sciences (FNABS) and has received a range of international awards. Dr. Jogaiah has served as editor of Scientific Reports, Plos One, BMC Plant Biology, Frontiers in Plant Science, Annals of Crop Sciences and Agriculture, Journal of Mycology and Plant Pathology, and BioMed Research International.
Assistant Professor, Laboratory of Plant Healthcare and Diagnostics, PG Department of Studies in Biotechnology and Microbiology, Karnatak University, Pavate Nagar, Dharwad, Karnataka, India
Professor Harikesh Bahadur Singh is Distinguished Professor, Department of Biotechnology, GLA University, Mathura, India. He has worked as Professor & Head, Department of Mycology and Plant Pathology in the Institute of Agricultural Sciences, Banaras Hindu University, India. Prof. Singh has been decorated with several prestigious National awards, such as CSIR Technology Prize for Biological Sciences by Hon’ble Prime Minister of India, M.S. Swaminathan award by Society for Plant Research, Mundkar Memorial Award, BRSI Industrial Medal. His research has resulted in more than 300 publications and 30 books.
Professor, Department of Biotechnology, GLA University, Mathura, India
Dr Leonardo Fernandes Fraceto, Associate Professor at the Institute of Science and Technology of São Paulo State University (UNESP), Campus Sorocaba at the Environmental Engineering undergraduate course and at the postgraduate in Environmental Sciences. He is Fellow from the Royal Society of Chemistry. He has experience in environmental nanotechnology, with an emphasis on health and environmental nanotechnology and applications of nanotechnology in agriculture. Dr. Fraceto has been active in the development of nanocarrier systems for the encapsulation of compounds with bioactive properties. From his works, patents have been deposited, of which one is licensed for the development of nano-herbicides for weed control. With this technology developed, it was possible to produce a more effective carrier system, since with 10 times less active compound the same effect of a commercial formulation was achieved and, in this context, promoting low environmental impacts. Also, from this technology, it was possible to develop other carrier systems for fungicides, as well as, for compounds of botanical origin (insecticides and repellents. In addition, Dr. Fraceto has developed high-level research and contributed to scientific and technological development at the national and international levels, with numerous internationally renowned scientific collaborators. He has published about 180 papers in international peer reviewed journals and has supervised undergraduate, graduate (master and PhD) and supervised Pos-docs. He is Associate editor from high standard journals and reviewer from more than 50 journals.
Institute of Science and Technology, Sao Paulo State University (UNESP), Sao Paulo, Brazil
Dr. Renata de Lima, was the coordinator of the Biotechnology undergraduate course of the University of Sorocaba from 2006 to 2014 and from the of the Engineeringof Biotechnology and Bioprocess undergraduate course from 2014 to 2016. She is professor of the postgraduate program in Biotechnology and Environmental Monitoring (UFSCar) and of the postgraduate programs in Technology and Environment (Uniso) and Program of Masters and PhD in Pharmaceutical Sciences (Uniso). She has experience in genetics, with emphasis in molecular biology, cytogenetics and mutagenesis. She works with the following topics: ecotoxicology, toxicity of nanomaterials, environmental mutagenesis, agrochemicals, biocides, molecular biology, molecular genetics, molecular genetics of microorganisms.
Bioactivity Assessment and Toxicology of Nanomaterials Lab, Universidade de Sorocaba, Rodovia Raposo Tavares km 92,5 - Sorocaba -São Paulo - Brazil
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