PGPR amelioration in Sustainable Agriculture: Food security and Environmental management explores the growth- promoting rhizobacteria (PGPR) are indigenous to soil and plant rhizosphere. These microorganisms have significant potential as important tools for sustainable agriculture. PGPR enhance the growth of root systems as well as the entire plant and often control certain plant pathogens.
PGPR amelioration is a fascinating subject, multidisciplinary in nature, and concerns scientists involved in plant heath and plant protection. The book emphasizes the current trends of, and probable future, PGPR developments. The chapters incorporate both theoretical and practical aspects, and may serve as base line information for future research . This book will be useful to students, teachers and researchers, both in universities and research institutes, especially working in areas of agricultural microbiology, plant pathology, and agronomy.
- Presents new concepts and current development in PGPR research and evaluates the implications for sustainable productivity
- Describes the role of multi-omics approaches in establishing understanding of plant–microbe interactions that help plants optimize abiotic stresses
- Incorporates both theoretical and practical aspects, and will serve as a base line for future research
Researchers in applied agricultural biotechnology, microbiology and soil science, and also for industry personnel in these areas
- Ecology and diversity of plant growth promoting rhizobacteria in agricultural landscape
2. Molecular basis of plant–microbe interaction
3. Plant growth is promoting rhizobacteria: Application in Biofertilizers and Biocontrol of phytopathogens
4. PGPR Bioelicitors: ISR and proteomic perspective on biocontrol
5. Amelioration of salinity stress by PGPR: IAA deaminase and ROS scavenging enzymes activity
6. PGPR perspective in Drought tolerance: role of osmolytes, growth hormones
7. Advances in the application of plant growth-promoting rhizobacteria in phytoremediation of xenobiotic componds
8. Perspectives and challenges of PGPR application for sustainable agriculture
9. Microbial patents and Intellectual Property Rights
- No. of pages:
- © Woodhead Publishing 2019
- 1st January 2019
- Woodhead Publishing
- Paperback ISBN:
Dr. Amit Kishore Singh, obtained his doctoral degree in Botany from Banaras Hindu University, then after gained post-doc experience from Agricultural Research Organization, Israel. Currently, he is working as an Assistant Professor (Botany Department) in Kamla Nehru P. G. College, Raebareli, India.
Assistant Professor, Botany Department,Kamla Nehru P. G. College, Raebareli, India
Dr. Ajay Kumar, completed his doctoral degree in Biotechnology from Department of Botany, Institute of Science, Banaras Hindu University, Varanasi, India. His research interest includes plant-microbe interactions, sustainable agriculture, cyanobacteria-pesticides-rice interactions and microbial biotechnology. Dr. Kumar has more than forty publications, including research papers book chapters and also act as editors in several scientific journals.
Research Associate, Department of Botany, Institute of Science, Banaras Hindu University, Varanasi, India
Dr. Pawan Kumar Singh is currently Honorary Scientist of Indian National Science Academy (INSA) at the Department of Botany, Banaras Hindu University, Varanasi, India. Since past 50 years he has been actively engaged in research, research management and administrative positions like vice-chancellor, C.S. Azad University of Agriculture and Technology, Kanpur; Director, Project Director, Joint Director (research) at the Indian Agricultural Research Institute, New Delhi and Central Rice Research Institute, Cuttack, India
INSA Honorary Scientist, Department of Botany, Institute of Science, Banaras Hindu University, Varanasi, India