Lecture Notes botany 113 lecture notes. Summer 2002. lecture notes will be posted on this page at the of each week. These notes represent outlines of the lectures http://courses.washington.edu/~bot113/allnotes.html
Extractions: College Park, MD 20742-5815, U.S.A. The world-wide web (WWW) or internet is rapidly becoming an important avenue to botanical resources. The lecture notes for PBIO 450 are filled with links to sites containing useful information. As use of the WWW is a necessity for this class, students are required to have adequate computer access either through the University (a WAM account ) or through a private internet provider. A fast, modern computer is essential. If you are using a modem, 28.8 is a minimum baud rate. A high resolution VGA or better monitor is highly recommended, 15 inch screen minimum, 17 inch or large much more useful. As your text comes with a CD-ROM, a player is necessary. Information in these notes is subject to constant revision during the course of the semester. Students are strongly urged to print out the notes for each lecture period a week or so before the lecture, review them prior to each class, and bring them with you for the purpose of annotation during the lecture period. Students should learn to effectively search the WWW for information. A variety of
Extractions: Main headings under Agriculture Main headings under Biosciences Biodiversity and Ecology Biotechnology Biological Molecules ... Why Study Plants? bionet.agroforestry - Agroforestry research. Newsgroup Archive bionet.genome.arabidopsis - Into the flowering plant Arabidopsis Newsgroup Archive bionet.chlamydomonas - Research into the green alga Chlamydomonas Newsgroup Archive bionet.ecology.physiology - Research into ecological physiology. Newsgroup Archive bionet.biology.grasses Newsgroup Archive bionet.maize - Newsgroup Archive bionet.biology.n2-fixation - Biological nitrogen fixation research. Newsgroup Archive bionet.mycology - Research into fungi. Newsgroup Archive bionet.photosynthesis - Research into photosynthesis. Newsgroup Archive bionet.plants -
Extractions: [click on the thumbnails to see the full-sized images; use your browser's BACK command to return to this page] [back to top] (Except as noted, all structures referred to below are formed by the sporophyte generation) Flowering (anthesis) Fruiting infructescence axes flowers (hypogynous, epigynous receptacle Tepals are undifferentiated perianth members that may look like either sepals or petals (e.g. Magnolia ). Like sepals and petals, tepals may develop as a tube as well as independently.
Extractions: Floral and inflorescence morphology "Graminoids" - 'grass-like plants;' leaves linear, developing from basal meristem, on usually compact rhizome or corm; flowers small, not showy, with perianth reduced (to scales or hairs) or lacking, aggregated into dense, often compound inflorescences. Perianth members 6, stiff, greenish or brownish; stamens 6 or 3; fruit a many-seeded capsule; leaves usually wiry and round in t.s. Juncaceae (rushes) Perianth apparently absent; stamens 3; fruit with a single seed; flowers aggregated in short, scaly clusters (spikelets) Leaves in 3 ranks; leaf sheaths tubular (not split); stems often 3-sided in t.s. and solid between nodes; each flower of spikelet subtended by single bract (glume) Cyperaceae (sedges) Leaves in 2 ranks; leaf shaeaths usually split, with overlapping edges; stems round in t.s. and hollow between nodes; each flower of spikelet subtended by 2 bracts (palea, lemma) Poaceae (grasses) Poaceae morphology - terminology (cf.
Extractions: Course Sites Main Page Announcements Course Websites Degree Requirements Faculty Pages Dr. Frank Knight Animal Behavior Syllabus Course Site Biology Concepts Syllabus Lab Writing a Report Comparative Anatomy Syllabus Course Site Freshman Seminar Syllabus Course Site Special Problems Syllabus Course Site Vertebrate Physiology Syllabus Course Site Zoology Syllabus Course Site Dr. Doug Jeffries Advanced Ecology Syllabus Lecture Notes Biology Concepts Syllabus Lecture Notes Botany Syllabus Lecture Notes Ecology Syllabus Lecture Notes Lichenology Syllabus Lecture Notes Freshman Seminar Syllabus Lecture Notes Principles of Biology Syllabus Lecture Notes Religion and Ecology Syllabus Lecture Notes Dr. Sean T. Coleman
Lecture Select botany and look for The Life Cycle of an Angiosperm . Week 14, April 26 30. Powerpoint lecture. Web-version (without notes). Slides with notes in PDF. http://botit.botany.wisc.edu/courses/botany_130/Lecture.html
Mr. Wolffia line versions of his lecture courses Plants and People (botany 115) and Both courses are based on the thousands of pages of lecture notes that were http://waynesword.palomar.edu/mrwolfia.htm
Extractions: W ayne P. Armstrong (alias Mr. Wolffia), a native Californian, grew up in the Arcadia-Pasadena area of Los Angeles County. He graduated from California State University at Los Angeles with a Bachelor's Degree in Botany and a Master's Degree in Biology. He has taken numerous graduate courses in biology and botany at the University of California at San Diego, San Diego State University and San Jose State University, including courses in ethnobotany, cellular biology, ecology and field seminars in alpine and subalpine botany. He also received National Science Foundation Grants in biological oceanography, ecology and tropical botany at Oregon State University, Colorado State University and the University of Miami. P http://waynesword.palomar.edu and waynes-word.com
Botany Department Course Information Course Information Web Sites. courses taught by botany Dept. faculty SPRING 2004. BOLD course numbers include Syllabi and lecture notes. Course Prefix. http://uwadmnweb.uwyo.edu/Botany/classes.htm
Courses For Careers Lecture Notes currently available are Biology; botany; Microbiology; Zoology; Ecology; Biotechnology and Genetics is an important component of all courses but particularly http://www.personal.dundee.ac.uk/~amjones/career.htm
3rd Year The course lecture notes are available here (password protected in research techniques and the course actively encourages 506 p. Prerequisites. 2 nd year botany. http://www.botany.uwa.edu.au/courses/500317.html
Extractions: Course lecture notes. The course lecture notes are available here (password protected). Course description This unit presents an overview of the role of plant communities (including litter, water, soil and sediment) in local and global cycles of carbon, nutrients and water in terrestrial and aquatic systems. The unit encompasses studies of ecological and ecosystem biogeochemistry (e.g. disturbance; nutrient and water budgets; plant, water, soil and sediment chemistry; geochemical and biological interactions). This unit emphasises familiarising students with the most recent advances in research techniques and the course actively encourages hands-on participation of students in both field and laboratory work. Recommended reading Attiwill PM and Adams MA 1996. Nutrition of Eucalypts. CSIRO Publishing, Melbourne, 440 p. Attiwill PM and Leeper GW 1987. Forest Soils and Nutrient Cycles.
3rd Year Course lecture notes. The course lecture notes are available here (password protected). Course description. Prerequisites botany 205 or Plant Science 210. http://www.botany.uwa.edu.au/courses/500399.html
Extractions: Unit co-ordinator: Dr Pauline Grierson Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Course lecture notes. The course lecture notes are available here (password protected). Course description This unit presents an outline of the unique vegetation and flora of Australia, including rainforest, mangrove and alpine vegetation. Specific attention is given to the way Australian plant communities are classified for inventory (e.g. NVIS) and other purposes, and to patterns of physiognomic structure, floristic assemblages and vegetation distribution in relation to climate, fire, soils and evolutionary biogeography. Each vegetation type will be viewed at a variety of scales (e.g. tree gaps to whole forests). Vegetation types and definitions will be discussed in the context of current issues (e.g. what is an old-growth forest?) and how we perceive different plant communities. A compulsory component of the unit is a four-day excursion in the first week of the semester break to Dryandra Woodland, aimed at familiarising students with some of the many aspects of field studies in ecology. Students will work in groups on different research projects and apply methods for measuring vegetation structure, plant diversity, climate conditions, evidence of fire history, landscape attributes and soil type.
Extractions: Handbook entry Detailed information is available from the Undergraduate Handbook For current students T he timetable may be seen at the university subject timetable Lecture notes etc. are available to enrolled students on the Botany 21MPN page. A username and password are required; these will be provided in the lectures.
Extractions: This subject covers the latest developments in the area of plant biotechnology and molecular biology, including specific applications, their advantages and problems. Some of the formal lectures are replaced by informal discussions. Excursions to biotechnology companies are also included to give students a better idea of commercial applications and job opportunities in plant biotechnology. The practical component involves working in small groups of two or three students in the research laboratories. Students work on an original research project, using the latest molecular biology techniques. At the end of the semester, each group presents their work to the rest of the class in the form of a brief poster presentation.
EDU2 : Level 2 Chez Marco s botany Pages; Class Material Biology Home Pageand introductory biology courses et al UMBC Biology lecture notes; Virtual Classroom BiologieNijmegen; http://www.my-edu2.com/EDU/biolo.htm
Extractions: EDU2 :BIOLOGY ABCentral Search Helpers Submit a Link ... ZOOLOGY *AIR-WATER BIOLOGY* AIR/WATER BIOLOGY : TITLE *ASPECTS* Bi 199 - Plagues: Term Project Bioacoustics Biofouling and Bioadhesion Home Page Biological Systems ... Patterns:in nature *ASTROBIOLOGY* ACCELEROMETRIE ASTRONOMIQUE ABSOLUE Astrobiology At NASA Astrobiology Program at Arizona State University Astrobiology Web ... Web Links:astrobiology *BIOLOGY* Beatles natur biologi nature biology Bio OnLine:br Biological Imaging Biological Resources Division - USGS ... arbeiten, vörträge, fotos:biologie *BIOLUMINESCENCE* Bioglyphs: an art and science collaboration with bioluminescent bacteria Bioluminescent Bay Vieques, Puerto Rico Luxgene:bioluminescence The Bioluminescence Web Page *BIOMETRY* BIOMETRICS Biometrics Biometrie-Begriffs-Informationen Roger Clarke's Biometrics and Privacy ... www.Biometrie-Online.de *BIOTECHNOLOGY* AgBiotechNet - everything on animal and plant biotechnology Agricultural Biotechnology in Europe BIOTECHNOLOGY ISSUES BIOVISA.NET :protocols for the life sciences ... i-Bio UK information biotechnology *BOTANY* BOTANY : TITLE *CATEGORISATION* A CLASSIFICATION OF LIVING THINGS All Species Home Page Biognomen:linnean taxonomy Biology 120 Phylogeny Exercise ... Web Site of Donald L. Blanchard:and cladistics, herpetology
JOHN STRONG NEWBERRY PAPERS Consists of lecture notes, in French, of courses in botany, geology, paleontology, and microscopy taken by Newberry at the Jardin des Plantes in Paris, France. http://sciweb.nybg.org/science2/libr/finding_guide/newbwb3.asp
Extractions: 2.5 linear inches (1 box) BIOGRAPHICAL NOTE John Strong Newberry (1822-1892) was born in Windsor, Connecticut on 22 December 1822 but lived in Ohio during his boyhood. Like many naturalists of the time, he was self-trained in botany and zoology. He graduated from the Cleveland Medical School in 1848 and traveled to Paris, France to continue medical studies, but he also took courses in botany at the Jardin des Plantes. In the 1850s he accompanied several expeditions and surveys to the American west from which he gained large botanical and geological collections. In 1863 the United States Congress elected him one of fifty original members of the National Academy of Sciences. In 1866 he accepted a professorship at the School of Mines of Columbia University where he taught geology and botany. Soon after he was elected president of the American Association for the Advancement of Science and president of the Lyceum of Natural History (later the New York Academy of Sciences) serving for 30 years. Newberry led the Torrey Botanical Club during the period of its greatest activity and growth. At Columbia, he was the teacher and mentor of the young Nathaniel Lord Britton who served as his personal assistant and succeeded him as Professor of Geology and Botany at Columbia University. Newberry died in New Haven, Connecticut in 1892.
Links botany courses, OSU botany 321 Home Page PBIO 250 lecture notes Index Spring 1999 Bio 332 Vascular Plant Diversity botany 301 home - Fall, 2000 PLB143 http://www.brown.edu/Courses/Bio_43/links.html
Extractions: Plant Disease Management Credits: Offered: Fall semester Next Offered: Fall semester - 2004 Capacity: 15 students Lecture: Meets 2 times per week for 1 hour and 15 minutes/meeting Instructor: Dr. Ray D. Martyn Description: An examination of the current principles, strategies, and technologies used in plant disease control. Emphasis is placed on the integration of various technologies and strategies for efficacious, environmentally sound management principles for specific types of plant diseases. Major topics include plant disease management through regulatory procedures, pathogen exclusion, pathogen eradication, environmental modification, host modification, host resistance, cultural practices, host protectants, plant disease forecasting, and the epidemiological basis of disease management strategies. Objectives: Textbook(s): There is no assigned textbook for the course; however, numerous handouts from various sources will be provided to supplement the lecture notes.