5 edition of Biological Ice Nucleation and Its Application found in the catalog.
Biological Ice Nucleation and Its Application
Richard E. Lee
by American Phytopathological Society
Written in English
|Contributions||Gareth J. Warren (Editor), L. V. Gusta (Editor), Lawrence V. Gusta (Editor)|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||370|
Ask students to comment on the ice nucleation demonstration and make connections to complete the story they heard in the first part of the lesson. This lecture also discusses the concepts of ice nucleation; cloud formation via ice nucleation; and bioprecipitation, the idea that ice+ bacteria could make rain (Sands et al. ).Author: Renee B. Pietsch, Regina Hanlon, Cynthia Bohland, David G. Schmale. Fall R. & Wolber P. in Biological ice nucleation and its applications (eds Lee, R. E. Jr, Gareth, J. Warren & Lawrence, V. Gusta) Ch. 4, (American Phytopathological Society, ). Govindarajan A. G. & Lindow S. Phospholipid requirement for expression of ice nuclei in Pseudomonas syringae and in by:
The relevance of nanoscale biological fragments for ice nucleation in clouds P. in Biological ice nucleation and its applications (eds Lee, Cited by: T1 - ISOTHERMAL NUCLEATION STAGE AND ITS APPLICATIONS IN THE FREEZING OF BIOLOGICAL CELLS. AU - Hubel, A. AU - Toner, M. AU - Cravalho, E. G. PY - /12/1. Y1 - /12/1. N2 - Cryomicroscopy allows the direct determination of physico-chemical changes occurring during the freezing of cells under thermally controlled : A. Hubel, M. Toner, E. G. Cravalho.
"Chapter 3, "Ecology of Ice Nucleation -- Active Bacteria" by Susan S. Hirano and Christen D. Upper", Biological Ice Nucleation and Its Applications. St. Paul, Minnesota: APS PRESS (The American Phytopathological Society), ISBN ^ Maki LR, Galyan EL, Chang-Chien MM, Caldwell DR (). "Ice nucleation induced by pseudomonas Class: Gamma Proteobacteria. Biological particles may play an important role in the climate system by efficiently acting as ice nucleating particles (INPs) at a higher temperature range (e.g., above −20 °C where representative INPs such as mineral dust remain inactive), but there is an obvious lack of direct evidence that these particles serve in this : Ayumi Iwata, Mayu Imura, Moeka Hama, Teruya Maki, Nozomu Tsuchiya, Ryota Kunihisa, Atsushi Matsuki.
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Biological ice nucleation and its applications. This multi-author book brings together theoretical and applied aspects of ice nuleation from a range of disciplines.
It integrates information from the scientific literature related to ice nucleation in biological systems from the fields of meteorology, bacteriology, plant physiology, crop science, physiology of cold tolerance in ectothermic animals (particularly insects), and the application of ice nucleation to medicine, cryobiology, food science, and : Genre/Form: Aufsatzsammlung: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Biological ice nucleation and its applications.
Paul, Minn.: APS Press, © Additional Physical Format: Print version: Biological ice nucleation and its applications. Paul, Minn.: APS Press, © (DLC) (OCoLC) The many applications of warm temperature biological ice nuclei will benefit from models of the structure of these ice nucleation sites and of an understanding of the biological processes that lead to differential expression of biological ice by: 3.
Upper CD, Vali G. The discovery of bacterial ice nucleation and its role in the injury of plants by frost. In: Lee REJr, Warren GJ, Gusta LV, eds. Biological Ice nucleation and its Applications. Paul: APS Press, – Google ScholarCited by: 4. Insight into the molecular and biological aspects of biological ice nucleation has advanced greatly over the last few years.
Many molecular studies have emerged that contribute to an understanding of the relationship between the structure and expression of the ice-nucleation protein, and especially of the unexpectedly wide range of temperatures at which these proteins cause by: 5.
Ice nucleation and its application Douglas Gurian-Sherman and Steven E. Lindow United States Department of Agriculture, Agricultural Research Service, Albany, California and University of California, Berkeley, USA Insight into the molecular and biological aspects of biological ice nucleation has advanced greatly over the last few by: 5.
The concentration of biological ice nucleators was estimated, at each temperature interval, by measuring the fraction of IN that was inactivated by the heat treatment step.
A modified ice nucleation assay was also used to determine the ice nucleation activity of isolates recovered from the hailstone embryos [Lindow et al., ]. Isolates were Cited by: Biological ice nucleation and ice distribution in cold-hardy ectothermic animals Annual Review of Physiology Lindow, S.
The role of bacterial ice nucleation in frost injury to plants. applications in the production of ice cream and other frozen foods, in irpmunoassays, and as a replacement for silver iodide in cloud seeding.
In addition, the prevention of ice nucleation would protect some crop plants from frost damage. Of the various types of biological ice nucleators, bacteria. In Biological ice nucleation and its applications (ed.
Lee Jr, G. Warren & L. Gusta), pp. – Biological ice nucleation and its application Jan References. Ashworth, EN. and Kieft, TL. Ice nucleation activity associated with plants and fungi, In: Lee et al.
(eds.): Biological Ice Nucleation and its Missing: Application book. Despite the integral role of ice nucleators (IN) in atmospheric processes leading to precipitation, their sources and distributions have not been well established.
We examined IN in snowfall from mid- and high-latitude locations and found that the most active were biological in origin. Of the IN larger than micrometer that were active at temperatures warmer than -7 C, 69 to % were Cited by: Spontaneous or homogeneous ice nucleation in pure water occurs at a temperature of −°C, and bacterial INPs can act as water molecule organizers that promote ice nucleation at higher temperatures (−2°C to −10°C) (Lee, Warren and Gusta ).Cited by: '_END+__CASE_WHEN_LinkIbook_IS_NULL_OR_LinkIbook=''__THEN_''___ELSE_' '_END+__CASE_WHEN_LinkOnline_IS_NULL_OR_LinkOnline=''___THEN_''__ELSE_' '__END+___CASE_WHEN.
Only a small subset of all primary biological particles belongs to highly ice nucleation active (INA) species, which can nucleate ice at very warm subzero temperatures (≈ − 5 °C). In simulation PBAP, we assume that, on global average, 1% of all atmospheric bacteria belong to highly INA species, represented by Pseudomonas syringae (table 1).Cited by: 2nd ESF Workshop - Atmospheric Ice Nucleation.
2nd Workshop - 26th and 27th of April 4. Book of Abstracts. 2nd ESF Workshop - Atmospheric Ice Nucleation Preface. Dear Participant. I may welcome you to Vienna and I wish you a good time at our 2nd workshop.
The aim is A particular focus will be on heterogeneous ice nucleation by File Size: KB. Vertebrate Cryobiology Books. Lee, R. E., G. Warren, and L. Gusta (eds.). Biological Ice Nucleation and its Applications. Microbial Cryobiology Books. Lee, R. E., G.
Warren and L. Gusta (eds.). Biological Ice Nucleation and its Applications. Pseudomonas syringae also produces ice nucleation active (INA) proteins which cause water (in plants) to freeze at fairly high temperatures (-4 to -2 °C), resulting in injury.
Since the s, P. syringae has been implicated as an atmospheric "biological ice nucleator", with airborne bacteria serving as cloud condensation : Pseudomonadaceae. An optical microscope coupled to a flow cell was used to study the ice nucleation properties of uncoated and coated mineral dust and SNOMAX (a proxy for biological ice nucleators made from cells of Pseudomonas syringae) at temperatures ranging from to define the onset conditions as the relative humidity (RH) and temperature at which the first ice nucleation event was by: Ice nucleation by cellulose and its potential contribution to ice formation in clouds N.
Hiranuma et al Nature Geoscience. Crossref. Aerosolization of Two Strains (Ice+ and Ice–) of Pseudomonas syringae in a Collison Nebulizer at Different Temperatures Renée B. Pietsch et al Aerosol Science and Technology 49 Crossref.