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Related to phytologist: phytology
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Phytologist - a biologist specializing in the study of plantsphytologist - a biologist specializing in the study of plants
biologist, life scientist - (biology) a scientist who studies living organisms
mycologist - a botanist who specializes in the study of fungi
pomologist - someone versed in pomology or someone who cultivates fruit trees
propagator - someone who propagates plants (as under glass)
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
The researchers of the study which was recently published in 'New Phytologist' journal discovered that engineering a high-yielding rice cultivar, reduces stomatal density, helps the crop conserve water, and survive high temperatures and drought.
However, according to a study published in New Phytologist there had been very little research into it.
The new work is published in the peer-reviewed journal New Phytologist. The scientists said that understanding the effects of prolonged drought will give them a better sense of what might happen to carbon stored in tropical forests if, as scientists expect, drought events become more common as the climate continues to warm (
New Phytologist 165: 923-936
A new Phytologist study of the North American herb Campanula Americana revealed that western populations have darker purple pollen due to extremely high temperatures than eastern populations where white to light-purple pollen is more common.
Nobel, "Achievable productivities of certain CAM plants: basis for high values compared with C_3 and C_4 plants," New Phytologist, vol.
Garbaye, "Research perspectives on functional diversity in ectomycorrhizal fungi," New Phytologist, vol.
Westoby, "Irradiance, temperature and rainfall influence leaf dark respiration in woody plants: evidence from comparisons across 20 sites," New Phytologist, vol.
Broadley, "Biofortification of crops with seven mineral elements often lacking in human diets--iron, zinc, copper, calcium, magnesium, selenium and iodine," New Phytologist, vol.
In a paper published in New Phytologist, biologists recently reported that they have discovered a key step in the evolution of this process, which not only helps explain the origins of a brilliant natural colour but also could have uses far beyond brightening your dinner table.
Now, Sniezko is applying for a grant from the New Phytologist Trust, an international not-for-profit organization studying plant science.