photoinduction

photoinduction

(ˌfəʊtəʊɪnˈdʌkʃən)
n
(General Physics) the act or process of being photoinduced
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Micropropagation of Baccharis antioquensis (Asteraceae) and photoinduction of polyphenols by UV radiation
(v) genetic coefficients file (FILEC), with thermal time from emergence to the end of juvenile stage (P1), rate of photoinduction (P2R), optimum photoperiod (P2), thermal time for grain filling (P5), conversion efficiency from sunlight to assimilates (G1), tillering rate (TR), and grain size (G2).
This phenomenon has been described as a photoinduction period associated with reactions involving the formation of free radicals [51-53].
This phenomenon is critical in a proper quantification of photocatalytic performances, since it is involve in the loss of catalytic ability of the semiconductor surface due to the occupancy by organic molecules of active sites available to photoinduction, in addition, loss of substrate molecules and potential contamination of the catalyst with organic compounds.
The human body can use photoinduction of membrane sodium potassium ATPase inhibition mediated membrane ATP synthesis as a means of garnering solar energy for cellular metabolism.
1996 Action spectra for PhytochromeA and Phytochrome B-specific photoinduction of seed germination in Arabidopsis thaliana.
It would be still a challenge to find a readily prepared azobenzene-based materials for the effective photoinduction of the anisotropy and the formation of SRGs.
(68,70) It is clear that higher doses of UVA can cause photoinduction of lesions, and, thus, further studies are warranted to systematically evaluate the potential role of UVA1 treatment.
It appeared that the AG-S4 photoinduction mechanism was inactivated by the mutating irradiation that imparted photoperiod insensitivity in RG-BFT.
Photoinduction of flower identity in vegetatively biased primordia.
Photoinduction of UV-absorbing compounds in Antarctic diatoms and Phaeocystis antarctica.