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The Garden of Ediacara:  Discovering the First Complex Life ( Precambrian Paleontology ) - McMenamin, Mark A S, Foreword By Dorion Sagan
Vergriffenes Buch, derzeit bei uns nicht verfügbar.
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McMenamin, Mark A S, Foreword By Dorion Sagan:
The Garden of Ediacara: Discovering the First Complex Life ( Precambrian Paleontology ) - Erstausgabe

2010, ISBN: 9780231105583

Taschenbuch, Gebundene Ausgabe, ID: 224793166

Duke University Press Books. Hardcover. 0822331500 Nature in the Global South: Environmental Projects in South and Southeast Asia by Paul Greenough, Anna LowenhauptTsing, Warwick Anderson, and Roger Jeffrey (Hardcover - Oct 2003) -------- New Book! Buy now while supplies last! Limited availability! ------------- these essays ... provide an essential read for anyone wanting to better understand the impact of both 'Foreign activists', the dilemmas facing indigenous hill tribes, and more importantly of aid donor countries in this vital area of our planet."--ASIAN AFFAIRS MARCH 2005 " ... Nature in the Global South provides the reader with an in-depth, multifaceted analysis of environmental projects, the scope of which is broader than earlier studies conducted in a similar view. The strength of the research lies in providing potential welfare improvements in South and Southeast Asia."--Contemporary South Asia 14(1) March 2005 "This set of extraordinary case studies by authors from several countries and disciplines explores historically the politics of nature in particular local contexts through environmental projects, movements, and associated discourses... The editors provide an unusually imaginative and provocative introduction that nicely integrates the main concerns of the anthology... Refreshing and insightful... This set of high-quality case studies contributes a relatively new perspective on human-environment interactions in the regions covered... Published at the turn from the 20th century into the 21st, this book provides a convenient benchmark for a diagnosis of the political ecology of the past and a prognosis for its future in tropical Asia."--Leslie Sponsel, Anthropological Quarterly "A pathbreaking work because of its original and detailed explorations of environmental discourses in South and Southeast Asia. Scholars and advanced students both of the region and of modern environmentalism would do well to consult it. Because of the dearth of English language materials concerned at such a complex level with local Asian debates on environmental issues, libraries with major collections in South Asian and Southeast Asian studies, particularly India and Indonesia, should acquire this volume. It is also recommended for interested general readers, since the editors have ensured that they can engage with this volume's intriguing environmental topics without confronting heavy, overly academic language."--Laura M. Calkins, Electronic Green Journal "At heart, the authors have a good political line: that partisan scholarship to raise the interests of tribals, peasants and workers can go hand-in-hand with political activism. Together both can challenge the conclusion of development economics and 'global ecologism.' ... A good index and a splendid bibliography."--Bruce McFarlane, Journal of Contemporary Asia "This book provides interesting accounts of the interactions between people and natural resources in South and Southeast Asia. It will be useful to anthropologists and sociologists... I would recommend it as a starting point for economists embarking on interdisciplinary research in this area."-- Budy Resosudarmo, Bulletin of Indonesian Economic Studies "This is a stunning book...The breadth and depth of historical and ethnographic material brought together in one collection to show how the idea of nature governs relations not only between people and environment, but also the wider field of social and political relations, is quite unique... This is a book that environmental activists and the non-governmental organization community need to read to move forward from some of the impasses and increasingly tired critiques and counter-critiques that shape debate on environment and development."-- Philip Hirsch, Environmental Conservation "This collection of essays decidedly advances our understanding of how the tropics and its inhabitants have been conceptualized and transformed by colonial and postcolonial regimes, sometimes for the worse, and how uneasy alliances are being formed in the present between Northern and Southern, rural and urban, local and global allies and enemies."-- Joe Peters, Peace and Change "This volume provides a number of fresh insights into the study of nature in southern environments."-- David Biggs, Environmental History Product Description A nuanced look at how nature has been culturally constructed in South and Southeast Asia, Nature in the Global South is a major contribution to understandings of the politics and ideologies of environmentalism and development in a postcolonial epoch. Among the many significant paradigms for understanding both the preservation and use of nature in these regions are biological classification, state forest management, tropical ecology, imperial water control, public health, and community-based conservation. Focusing on these and other ways that nature has been shaped and defined, this pathbreaking collection of essays describes projects of exploitation, administration, science, and community protest. With contributors based in anthropology, ecology, sociology, history, and environmental and policy studies, Nature in the Global South features some of the most innovative and influential work being done in the social studies of nature. While some of the essays look at how social and natural landscapes are created, maintained, and transformed by scientists, officials, monks, and farmers, others analyze specific campaigns to eradicate smallpox and save forests, waterways, and animal habitats. In case studies centered in the Philippines, India, Pakistan, Thailand, Indonesia, and South and Southeast Asia as a whole, contributors examine how the tropics, the jungle, tribes, and peasants are understood and transformed; how shifts in colonial ideas about the landscape led to extremely deleterious changes in rural well-being; and how uneasy environmental compromises are forged in the present among rural, urban, and global allies. Contributors: Warwick Anderson Amita Baviskar Peter Brosius Susan Darlington Michael R. Dove Ann Grodzins Gold Paul Greenough Roger Jeffery Nancy Peluso K. Sivaramakrishnan Nandini Sundar Anna Lowenhaupt Tsing Charles Zerner . New., Duke University Press Books, CONTENTS: AT THE DARKEST HOUR; The PROMETHEAN FAITH: The Cell-of-Life; Forms and Appendages of Cells; The Neuro-Electronic Circulation; How the Unicell Became the Multicell; Cell Self and Multicellular Self; How The Brain Cells Unite to Form the Human Intellect; The Discovery of Cell Old Age; The Capillaries in Old Tissues; Sensations and Cell Old Age; The Inference from Maupas' Obervations; Conclusions Which the Facts Necessitate; Dissolution of Self-Consciousness in Sleep; Personal Axis; Larger Life; The Meta-Metazoon; The Great Communal Man; A Still Progressive Tissue; A Summary of the Facts; Immortal Life the Key-Note of all Creeds; What Are the Tenets of Salvation by Science?; Immortal Life; How It Can be Achieved; THE CELL OF LIFE; SALVATION UNDER NATURE; HUMAN PERSONALITY; BRAIN; THE ETHER OF SPACE: ITS RELATION TO HUMAN PERSONALITY: What is the Fact?; Cell Metabolism in Relation to the Ether; The Probable Explanation of Mirage, Frost-Flowers and Ghosts; Physical Research; A Harsh Criticism; An Erroneous Definition; No Cells, No Consciousness; The Biological Definition of Human Personality; Exegi Monumentum; Where Is Spirit-Land; To What Extent Can a Past Personality Be Raised from the Dead?; Summary of Conclusions as Regards Human Personality and the Ether of Space; Conclusions Which Have Come As a Relief; THREE HUNDRED LINES OF LUCRETIUS; THE INTIMATE CAUSES OF OLD AGE AND ORGANIC DEATH; SELF CONSERVATION AND SELF-MAINTENANCE; LABORATORY STORIES: An Enthusiast in Transit; The Prescient Discoverer; The Bio-Oscillator; An Impassioned Socialist; A Merycole; COMMENT AND DISCUSSION.Keywords: SALVATION BY SCIENCE NATURAL SALVATION C.A. STEPHENS No jacket. An exceptional copy. Colonial Press, 1913. Near Fine/No Jacket., Colonial Press, 1913, Pennsylvania Cooperative Extension Service 63 pgs. Publication place and date not stated. Very Good condition softcover, pamphlet bound (staples). Slight rubbing to paper along spine and bottom edge of rear cover, otherwise clean and unmarked. Contents: The colony and its organization, Making a start, Package bees, Spring Management of bees, Requeening, Swarm control, Fall management of bees, honey production, Individual management practices, Laying workers, Robbing by bees, Making Increase, Bees for pollination, Rendering Beeswax, Bee diseases, Suggestions for Marketing, Summary of management practices around the calendar, Glossary. Illustrated throughout with black and white photos, tables and drawings. #1895.. Softcover, Paper Wraps. Very Good. 8vo - 7¾ - 9¾ Inches Tall., Pennsylvania Cooperative Extension Service, Discovery Publishing House Pvt. Ltd., 2010. Softcover. New. The fundamentals of Applied Entomology are presented within the Framework of Scientific discovery. Researches in Entomology have been made almost incredible strides in the past few decades. Consequently, existing concepts of Insects Biology have been expanded. These has been a Revolution indeed in this direction. The text integrates the descriptive, experimental and Biochemical approaches into a Conceptual framework. All important points are Illustrated diagramatically. The title is not intended to be comprehensive nor could it be at length, but it concentrates as putting across the basic principles of the subject as briefly and lucidly as possible. It does this with the Aid of careful selected examples-some recent and other classic of the field and with numerous illustrations. The aim is to enthuse the reader with this active and existing area of Research and to lay a Solid Foundation on which further Study of its various facets may be based. Contents, 1. EATING HABITS : In Disguise, Armour and Ammunition, Chemical Warfare, Warning Colours, Mimics, A Bag of Tricks, Flashing Grasshoppers, Arms Race, Plant Wars, Funny Eating Habits, Nibbling Leaves, Sucking Sap, Stem and Wood Borers, Feasting on Flowers, Eating Fruit, Nuts and Seeds, Meat and Veg, Predation and Anti-predation, In Pursuit, Lying in Wait, Blood Suckers, Geiting Inside, Recycling Dung and the Dead. 2. CULTURE OF HONEY Bee : Apis dorsata, Apis indica, Apis floria, A. mellifera, Melipona and Trigona, Colonial Organisation and Division of Labour, Queen, Workers, Drone, Honey Comb, Life Cycle, Swarming, Supersedure, Absconding, Nuptial or Marriage Fight, Hive, Honey, Economic Value, Bees Wax, Enemies of Bee, Science of Bee-Keeping, Bee Hives, Other Appliances, Hive Maintenance and Management, Appliances for Modern Method, Advances of Modern Method, Precautions, Economic Importance of Honey, Economic Importance of Beeswax, Bee Enemies. 3. CULTURE OF Silk MOTH : Silk Moth, Species of Silkworm, Mulberry Silkworm, Tasar Silkworm, Muga Silkworm, Eri Silkworm, Oak Silkworm, Gaint Silkworm, Mulberry-Silk Moth, Life Cycle of Silk Moth, Eggs and Oviposition, Science of Sericulture, Collection of Eggs, Incubation of Eggs, Rearing of Larvae, Production and Recovery of Cocoon, Spinning of Cocoons, Post-Cocoon Processing, Precautions, Diseases of Silk Worm, Type of Silk, Physical and Chemical Properties of Silk, Uses of Silk, Silk Production in India. 4. CULTURE OF LAC INSET : Distribution, Description, Life History, Enemies of Lac, Composition of Lac, Host Plants, Cultivation of Lac, Inoculation, Inoculation Period, Swarming, Science of Lac Culture, Use of Lac, Status of Lac Industry in India, Enemies of Lac Cultivation, Precautions, Lac Industry in India, Economic Importance. 5. Insect PESTS : Aphides, or Plant-lice, Thrips, Cimicidae, or Plant-bugs, Potato Frog-Flies, Altica, Sphinx Atropos-The death`s-head, or Bee Tiger-Moth, Acari, or Mites, Tipulae, or Crane-flies, Wireworms, Snake Millipedes, Centipedes or Sclopendre, Potato Flies. 6. INSECT PESTS AND Natural ENEMIES : The Parasitic Encarsia formosa, Biology of the Fungi Verticillium and Aschersonia, Verticillium lecanii, Ascherossonia aleyrodis, Red Spider Mite and the Predator Phytoseiulus Persimilis, The Red Spider Mite Predator (Phytoseiulus persimilis), Thrips and their Natural Enemies, Biology, Control, Biology of Glasshouse Leaf-Hopper and Its Parasite, Zygina pallidifrons, The Parasite Anagrus Atomus Haliday, Leaf-Miners and Their Parasites, Leaf-Miner Biology, Leaf-Miner Parasites, Commercially Available Parasites, Biology of Aphids and Their Parasites in Greenhouses, Biology of Greenhouse Species Morphology, Feeding, Host Range, Reproduction, Development of Aphid Populations Dispersion and Establishment, Distribution within a Crop, Population Growth Rates, Biology Printed Pages: 322., Discovery Publishing House Pvt. Ltd., 2010, Discovery Publishing House Pvt. Ltd., 2010. Softcover. New. The fundamentals of Applied Entomology are presented within the Framework of Scientific discovery. Researches in Entomology have been made almost incredible strides in the past few decades. Consequently, existing concepts of Insects Biology have been expanded. These has been a Revolution indeed in this direction. The text integrates the descriptive, experimental and Biochemical approaches into a Conceptual framework. All important points are Illustrated diagramatically. The title is not intended to be comprehensive nor could it be at length, but it concentrates as putting across the basic principles of the subject as briefly and lucidly as possible. It does this with the Aid of careful selected examples-some recent and other classic of the field and with numerous illustrations. The aim is to enthuse the reader with this active and existing area of Research and to lay a Solid Foundation on which further Study of its various facets may be based. Contents, 1. EATING HABITS : In Disguise, Armour and Ammunition, Chemical Warfare, Warning Colours, Mimics, A Bag of Tricks, Flashing Grasshoppers, Arms Race, Plant Wars, Funny Eating Habits, Nibbling Leaves, Sucking Sap, Stem and Wood Borers, Feasting on Flowers, Eating Fruit, Nuts and Seeds, Meat and Veg, Predation and Anti-predation, In Pursuit, Lying in Wait, Blood Suckers, Geiting Inside, Recycling Dung and the Dead. 2. CULTURE OF HONEY Bee : Apis dorsata, Apis indica, Apis floria, A. mellifera, Melipona and Trigona, Colonial Organisation and Division of Labour, Queen, Workers, Drone, Honey Comb, Life Cycle, Swarming, Supersedure, Absconding, Nuptial or Marriage Fight, Hive, Honey, Economic Value, Bees Wax, Enemies of Bee, Science of Bee-Keeping, Bee Hives, Other Appliances, Hive Maintenance and Management, Appliances for Modern Method, Advances of Modern Method, Precautions, Economic Importance of Honey, Economic Importance of Beeswax, Bee Enemies. 3. CULTURE OF Silk MOTH : Silk Moth, Species of Silkworm, Mulberry Silkworm, Tasar Silkworm, Muga Silkworm, Eri Silkworm, Oak Silkworm, Gaint Silkworm, Mulberry-Silk Moth, Life Cycle of Silk Moth, Eggs and Oviposition, Science of Sericulture, Collection of Eggs, Incubation of Eggs, Rearing of Larvae, Production and Recovery of Cocoon, Spinning of Cocoons, Post-Cocoon Processing, Precautions, Diseases of Silk Worm, Type of Silk, Physical and Chemical Properties of Silk, Uses of Silk, Silk Production in India. 4. CULTURE OF LAC INSET : Distribution, Description, Life History, Enemies of Lac, Composition of Lac, Host Plants, Cultivation of Lac, Inoculation, Inoculation Period, Swarming, Science of Lac Culture, Use of Lac, Status of Lac Industry in India, Enemies of Lac Cultivation, Precautions, Lac Industry in India, Economic Importance. 5. Insect PESTS : Aphides, or Plant-lice, Thrips, Cimicidae, or Plant-bugs, Potato Frog-Flies, Altica, Sphinx Atropos-The death`s-head, or Bee Tiger-Moth, Acari, or Mites, Tipulae, or Crane-flies, Wireworms, Snake Millipedes, Centipedes or Sclopendre, Potato Flies. 6. INSECT PESTS AND Natural ENEMIES : The Parasitic Encarsia formosa, Biology of the Fungi Verticillium and Aschersonia, Verticillium lecanii, Ascherossonia aleyrodis, Red Spider Mite and the Predator Phytoseiulus Persimilis, The Red Spider Mite Predator (Phytoseiulus persimilis), Thrips and their Natural Enemies, Biology, Control, Biology of Glasshouse Leaf-Hopper and Its Parasite, Zygina pallidifrons, The Parasite Anagrus Atomus Haliday, Leaf-Miners and Their Parasites, Leaf-Miner Biology, Leaf-Miner Parasites, Commercially Available Parasites, Biology of Aphids and Their Parasites in Greenhouses, Biology of Greenhouse Species Morphology, Feeding, Host Range, Reproduction, Development of Aphid Populations Dispersion and Establishment, Distribution within a Crop, Population Growth Rates, Biology Printed Pages: 322., Discovery Publishing House Pvt. Ltd., 2010, Atlantic Publishers & Distributors (P) Ltd, 2002. Hardcover. New. Traditional Knowledge Systems or Indigenous Knowledge Systems are a body of knowledge, which is very ancient and deep rooted. They have their origins in the remote past. Their systematisation and canonisation gave rise to the elite (the Greater Tradition) science. We all realise the importance of this ancient knowledge and technology, which incorporates the wisdom distilled through millennia of experimentation and trial and error. The nature of Traditional Knowledge System (TKS) is diverse. It covers, among other things, literary, artistic and scientific works; songs, dances, medical treatments and practices; and agricultural technologies and techniques. There is a dramatically growing national and international interest in incorporating Traditional Knowledge Systems, including Traditional Ecological Knowledge, into truly participatory approaches to development. The international community has sought to recognize and protect TKS only recently. In 1981, WIPO and UNESCO adopted a model law on folklore. In 1989, the concept of Farmers’ Rights was introduced by the FAO into its International Undertaking on Plant Genetic Resources and in 1992, the Convention on Biological Diversity (CBD) highlighted the need to promote and preserve traditional knowledge. In spite of these efforts, which have spanned two decades, final and universally acceptable solutions for the protection and promotion of traditional knowledge have not yet emerged. The book Traditional Knowledge System in India has been organized around two interrelated themes: the diverse cultural contexts of scientific discovery and invention in ancient and medieval Indian history; and revision of the conventional Euro-centric view of science and its origins. The issues dealt with in the various chapters are an assorted combination of those Traditional Knowledge Systems, whose origins are traced to ancient India. The basic idea of this work is an interdisciplinary and comprehensive exploration of the scientific, philosophical and cultural heritage of India. The book will be useful to all those who wish to know about the Traditional Knowledge System and incorporate it in their pursuits.Acknowledgements; Preface; Introduction; 1. Historical Background: TKS During the Pre- colonial and Colonial Period; 2. Indian Traditional Knowledge System; 3. Traditional Medicine; 4. Traditional Production and Construction Technology; 5. History of Physics and Chemistry; 6. Traditional Art and Architecture and Vastu Shashtra; 7. Origin of Mathematics; 8. Astronomy and Astrology; 9. Aviation Technology in Ancient India; 1. Crafts and Trade in Ancient India; 11. TKS and the Contemporary World; 12. TKS and the Indian Union; 13. TKS and IT Revolution; Appendices; Bibliography Printed Pages: 405., Atlantic Publishers & Distributors (P) Ltd, 2002, Atlantic Publishers & Distributors (P) Ltd, 2002. Hardcover. New. Traditional Knowledge Systems or Indigenous Knowledge Systems are a body of knowledge, which is very ancient and deep rooted. They have their origins in the remote past. Their systematisation and canonisation gave rise to the elite (the Greater Tradition) science. We all realise the importance of this ancient knowledge and technology, which incorporates the wisdom distilled through millennia of experimentation and trial and error. The nature of Traditional Knowledge System (TKS) is diverse. It covers, among other things, literary, artistic and scientific works; songs, dances, medical treatments and practices; and agricultural technologies and techniques. There is a dramatically growing national and international interest in incorporating Traditional Knowledge Systems, including Traditional Ecological Knowledge, into truly participatory approaches to development. The international community has sought to recognize and protect TKS only recently. In 1981, WIPO and UNESCO adopted a model law on folklore. In 1989, the concept of Farmers’ Rights was introduced by the FAO into its International Undertaking on Plant Genetic Resources and in 1992, the Convention on Biological Diversity (CBD) highlighted the need to promote and preserve traditional knowledge. In spite of these efforts, which have spanned two decades, final and universally acceptable solutions for the protection and promotion of traditional knowledge have not yet emerged. The book Traditional Knowledge System in India has been organized around two interrelated themes: the diverse cultural contexts of scientific discovery and invention in ancient and medieval Indian history; and revision of the conventional Euro-centric view of science and its origins. The issues dealt with in the various chapters are an assorted combination of those Traditional Knowledge Systems, whose origins are traced to ancient India. The basic idea of this work is an interdisciplinary and comprehensive exploration of the scientific, philosophical and cultural heritage of India. The book will be useful to all those who wish to know about the Traditional Knowledge System and incorporate it in their pursuits.Acknowledgements; Preface; Introduction; 1. Historical Background: TKS During the Pre- colonial and Colonial Period; 2. Indian Traditional Knowledge System; 3. Traditional Medicine; 4. Traditional Production and Construction Technology; 5. History of Physics and Chemistry; 6. Traditional Art and Architecture and Vastu Shashtra; 7. Origin of Mathematics; 8. Astronomy and Astrology; 9. Aviation Technology in Ancient India; 1. Crafts and Trade in Ancient India; 11. TKS and the Contemporary World; 12. TKS and the Indian Union; 13. TKS and IT Revolution; Appendices; Bibliography Printed Pages: 405., Atlantic Publishers & Distributors (P) Ltd, 2002, Discovery Publishing House Pvt. Ltd., 2006. Hardcover. New. The present title "Biotechnology of Animal JL Tissues" has been designed for all those who wish to know and use the principles and techniques of modern biotechnology, whether they are technicians needing further Education graduate wishing to extent their Knowledge base and potential, mature workers faced with changing work or a new career, managers unfamiliar with the new Technology or those returning to work after a Career break. To cultivate animal Cells in vitro, under pinning the understanding of animal cell Biology has been a developing capability. Cultivation of animal cells on an Industrial Scale enables the production of sufficient quantities of animal cell derived materials to be of real value to society. This text is designed to describe the principles and techniques of culturing animal tissues, so that others may contribute to this important and expanding area of endeavour. Contents, 1. INTRODUCTION : Why Grow Animal Cells in Culture? Advantages and Disadvantages of Using Cell Culture; Early History of Cell Culture; How Long will Primary Cultures Survive? Biological Clock; First Products of Animal Cell Technology 2. LABORATORY EQUIPMENTS : Laboratory Design; Washing Re-usable Glassware; Biosafety/Laminar Flow Cabinets; Incubators; Laboratory-scale Culture Rasks; Microscopes; Centrifugation; Liquid Nitrogen Storage; Osmometer 3. CHARACTERISTICS OF CELLS IN CULTURE : Cells from Tissue: a Primary Culture; Cell Types; How to Select a Particular Cell Type; What is a `Normal` Cell? Anchorage-dependence; Culture of Differentiated Cells; Embryonic Stem Cells; Adult Stem Cells; Fansformed Cells; Cells from a Culture Collection; Protocols; Preparing a Primary Cell Culture of Chick Embryo Fibroblasts; Isolation of Lymphocytes from a Blood Sample 4. Nature OF CULTURE : Batch Culture; Fed-batch Culture; Continuous Culture; Chemostat Culture; Perfusion; Cell Immobilization; Microcarriers for anchorage-dependent cells; Immobilization of Nonanchorage-dependent Cells; Protocol; Establishment and Monitoring of a Microcarrier Culture 5. SCALING-UP CULTURE : Stirred Tank Reactor (STR); Agitation; Temperature Control; pH Control; Oxygen Supply; Process Control; Proportional Control; Integral Control; Derivative Time; Alternative Types of Bioreactors; Airlift Fermenter; Hollow-fiber Bioreactor; Packed-bed or Fixed-bed Bioreactor; Fluidized-bed Reactor 6. MONITORING CULTURE : Hemocytometer; Coulter Counter; Indirect Methods of Cell Determination; Protein Determination; Dna Determination; Glucose Determination; Viability Measurements; Tetrazolium Assay; Lactate Dehydrogenase Determination; Adenylate Energy Charge; Rate of Protein or Nucleic Acid Synthesis; Colony-forming Assay; Cell Line Identification; Need for Cell Line Monitoring; What Tests can be Used to Identify a Cell Line? Analysis of the Cell Cycle; Tritiated Thymidine Pulse Method; Flow Cytometer; Protocol; Determination of the Concentration of Viable Cells in a Suspension by Hemocytometer Counting; Determination of the Nuclei Concentration in a Culture Sample; Determination of Cell Concentration by a Coulter Counter; Determination of the Protein Concentration of a Cell Suspension; Determination of the DNA Concentration of a Cell Suspension; Determination of the Glucose Concentration in Culture; Determination of the Viable Concentration of Cells by Dye Exclusion: Tetrazolium Assay; Determination of Cell Viability by Lactate Dehydrogenase Determination; Determination of the Intracellular Energy Charge; Determination of the Cellular Rate of Protein Synthesis; Cell Characterization by Giemsa Banding of Chromosomes 7. THREE-DIMENSIONAL CULTURE TECHNIQUES : Organ Culture; Historical Development of Organ Culture; Reconstruction of Three-dimensional Structure; Histotypic Culture; Organotypic Culture; Categorizing Tissue Culture; Uses Printed Pages: 290., Discovery Publishing House Pvt. Ltd., 2006, Discovery Publishing House Pvt. Ltd., 2006. Hardcover. New. The present title "Biotechnology of Animal JL Tissues" has been designed for all those who wish to know and use the principles and techniques of modern biotechnology, whether they are technicians needing further Education graduate wishing to extent their Knowledge base and potential, mature workers faced with changing work or a new career, managers unfamiliar with the new Technology or those returning to work after a Career break. To cultivate animal Cells in vitro, under pinning the understanding of animal cell Biology has been a developing capability. Cultivation of animal cells on an Industrial Scale enables the production of sufficient quantities of animal cell derived materials to be of real value to society. This text is designed to describe the principles and techniques of culturing animal tissues, so that others may contribute to this important and expanding area of endeavour. Contents, 1. INTRODUCTION : Why Grow Animal Cells in Culture? Advantages and Disadvantages of Using Cell Culture; Early History of Cell Culture; How Long will Primary Cultures Survive? Biological Clock; First Products of Animal Cell Technology 2. LABORATORY EQUIPMENTS : Laboratory Design; Washing Re-usable Glassware; Biosafety/Laminar Flow Cabinets; Incubators; Laboratory-scale Culture Rasks; Microscopes; Centrifugation; Liquid Nitrogen Storage; Osmometer 3. CHARACTERISTICS OF CELLS IN CULTURE : Cells from Tissue: a Primary Culture; Cell Types; How to Select a Particular Cell Type; What is a `Normal` Cell? Anchorage-dependence; Culture of Differentiated Cells; Embryonic Stem Cells; Adult Stem Cells; Fansformed Cells; Cells from a Culture Collection; Protocols; Preparing a Primary Cell Culture of Chick Embryo Fibroblasts; Isolation of Lymphocytes from a Blood Sample 4. Nature OF CULTURE : Batch Culture; Fed-batch Culture; Continuous Culture; Chemostat Culture; Perfusion; Cell Immobilization; Microcarriers for anchorage-dependent cells; Immobilization of Nonanchorage-dependent Cells; Protocol; Establishment and Monitoring of a Microcarrier Culture 5. SCALING-UP CULTURE : Stirred Tank Reactor (STR); Agitation; Temperature Control; pH Control; Oxygen Supply; Process Control; Proportional Control; Integral Control; Derivative Time; Alternative Types of Bioreactors; Airlift Fermenter; Hollow-fiber Bioreactor; Packed-bed or Fixed-bed Bioreactor; Fluidized-bed Reactor 6. MONITORING CULTURE : Hemocytometer; Coulter Counter; Indirect Methods of Cell Determination; Protein Determination; Dna Determination; Glucose Determination; Viability Measurements; Tetrazolium Assay; Lactate Dehydrogenase Determination; Adenylate Energy Charge; Rate of Protein or Nucleic Acid Synthesis; Colony-forming Assay; Cell Line Identification; Need for Cell Line Monitoring; What Tests can be Used to Identify a Cell Line? Analysis of the Cell Cycle; Tritiated Thymidine Pulse Method; Flow Cytometer; Protocol; Determination of the Concentration of Viable Cells in a Suspension by Hemocytometer Counting; Determination of the Nuclei Concentration in a Culture Sample; Determination of Cell Concentration by a Coulter Counter; Determination of the Protein Concentration of a Cell Suspension; Determination of the DNA Concentration of a Cell Suspension; Determination of the Glucose Concentration in Culture; Determination of the Viable Concentration of Cells by Dye Exclusion: Tetrazolium Assay; Determination of Cell Viability by Lactate Dehydrogenase Determination; Determination of the Intracellular Energy Charge; Determination of the Cellular Rate of Protein Synthesis; Cell Characterization by Giemsa Banding of Chromosomes 7. THREE-DIMENSIONAL CULTURE TECHNIQUES : Organ Culture; Historical Development of Organ Culture; Reconstruction of Three-dimensional Structure; Histotypic Culture; Organotypic Culture; Categorizing Tissue Culture; Uses Printed Pages: 290., Discovery Publishing House Pvt. Ltd., 2006, New York, NY: N.Y. / New York: Columbia University Press, 1998, 1st edition, First Printing, 1998. -----------hardcover, a Near Fine copy in a Near Fine dustjacket, 295 pages, colour photos and b&w photos and illustrations, ---"During an expedition in Sonora, Mexico, paleontologist Mark A. S. McMenamin unearthed fossils of creatures dated at approximately 600 million years old—making them the oldest large body fossils ever discovered. These circular fossils, known as Ediacarans, seemed to defy explanation. Representatives of marine life forms that existed in Precambrian times, as much as fifty million years before life on earth began to diversify rapidly, the specimens bore a superficial resemblance to jellyfish. --A typical Ediacaran had a quilted body, three curving arms at the center, and a fringe of fine radial lines. McMenamin's curiosity was fueled by the puzzle of whether the Ediacarans were animals or some other type of organism. How could such complex forms of life appear so suddenly, without extensive records of prior evolution? Yet, this seems to be exactly what the Ediacarans had done. --The Garden of Ediacara presents a mesmerizing documentary of a major scientific discovery, detailing McMenamin's trip to Namibia, where, with a party that included the renowned paleontologist Adolf Seilacher, the author investigates a spectacular cast made from a colony of fossils in the Nama desert. He chronicles the long, often futile search made by earlier scientists for Ediacara, which began more than a century ago in Europe, North America, and Africa, and the various types of Ediacaran fossils that have been uncovered in the years since. --McMenamin concludes that Ediacarans were not animals because they never passed through the ball-shaped embryonic stage peculiar to known animal life forms. But, remarkably, Ediacarans seem to have developed a central nervous system and a brain independent from animal evolution. This startling conclusion has profound implications for our understanding of evolutionary biology, for it indicates that the path toward intelligent life was embarked upon more than once on this planet."---, any image directly beside this listing is the actual book and not a generic photo. First Edition. Hard Cover. Near Fine (see description)/Near Fine (see description). Illus. by Photo Cover., N.Y. / New York: Columbia University Press, 1998, 1st edition, First Printing, 1998

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The Garden of Ediacara:  Discovering the First Complex Life ( Precambrian Paleontology ) - McMenamin, Mark A S, Foreword By Dorion Sagan
Vergriffenes Buch, derzeit bei uns nicht verfügbar.
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McMenamin, Mark A S, Foreword By Dorion Sagan:
The Garden of Ediacara: Discovering the First Complex Life ( Precambrian Paleontology ) - Erstausgabe

1998, ISBN: 9780231105583

Taschenbuch, Gebundene Ausgabe, ID: 818359354

BiblioGov. PAPERBACK. 1288720173 Special order direct from the distributor . New., BiblioGov, New York, NY: N.Y. / New York: Columbia University Press, 1998, 1st edition, First Printing, 1998. -----------hardcover, a Near Fine copy in a Near Fine dustjacket, 295 pages, colour photos and b&w photos and illustrations, ---"During an expedition in Sonora, Mexico, paleontologist Mark A. S. McMenamin unearthed fossils of creatures dated at approximately 600 million years old—making them the oldest large body fossils ever discovered. These circular fossils, known as Ediacarans, seemed to defy explanation. Representatives of marine life forms that existed in Precambrian times, as much as fifty million years before life on earth began to diversify rapidly, the specimens bore a superficial resemblance to jellyfish. --A typical Ediacaran had a quilted body, three curving arms at the center, and a fringe of fine radial lines. McMenamin's curiosity was fueled by the puzzle of whether the Ediacarans were animals or some other type of organism. How could such complex forms of life appear so suddenly, without extensive records of prior evolution? Yet, this seems to be exactly what the Ediacarans had done. --The Garden of Ediacara presents a mesmerizing documentary of a major scientific discovery, detailing McMenamin's trip to Namibia, where, with a party that included the renowned paleontologist Adolf Seilacher, the author investigates a spectacular cast made from a colony of fossils in the Nama desert. He chronicles the long, often futile search made by earlier scientists for Ediacara, which began more than a century ago in Europe, North America, and Africa, and the various types of Ediacaran fossils that have been uncovered in the years since. --McMenamin concludes that Ediacarans were not animals because they never passed through the ball-shaped embryonic stage peculiar to known animal life forms. But, remarkably, Ediacarans seem to have developed a central nervous system and a brain independent from animal evolution. This startling conclusion has profound implications for our understanding of evolutionary biology, for it indicates that the path toward intelligent life was embarked upon more than once on this planet."---, any image directly beside this listing is the actual book and not a generic photo. First Edition. Hard Cover. Near Fine (see description)/Near Fine (see description). Illus. by Photo Cover., N.Y. / New York: Columbia University Press, 1998, 1st edition, First Printing, 1998

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ISBN: 0231105584

[SR: 2985283], Hardcover, [EAN: 9780231105583], Columbia University Press, Columbia University Press, Book, [PU: Columbia University Press], 1998-05-15, Columbia University Press, -- Tree, 13542, Paleontology, 16310871, Paleobiology, 16310901, Paleozoology, 16310911, Vertebrate, 13469, Biological Sciences, 75, Science & Math, 1000, Subjects, 283155, Books, 16052841, Historical, 13603, Geology, 13592, Earth Sciences, 75, Science & Math, 1000, Subjects, 283155, Books, 13824, Evolution, 13491, Fossils, 13922, Game Theory, 13535, Genetics, 13540, Molecular Biology, 16311091, Organic, 13542, Paleontology, 75, Science & Math, 1000, Subjects, 283155, Books, 491702, Biology & Life Sciences, 491704, Anatomy & Physiology, 684289011, Biology, 491716, Botany, 491708, Ecology, 491714, Zoology, 468216, Science & Mathematics, 465600, New, Used & Rental Textbooks, 2349030011, Specialty Boutique, 283155, Books

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1998, ISBN: 0231105584

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[EAN: 9780231105583], [PU: Columbia University Press], Science|Earth Sciences|Geology, Science|Life Sciences|Biology, Science|Life Sciences|Evolution, Science|Paleontology

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1998, ISBN: 9780231105583

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Details zum Buch
The Garden of Ediacara: Discovering the First Complex Life

During an expedition in Sonora, Mexico, paleontologist Mark A. S. McMenamin unearthed fossils of creatures dated at approximately 600 million years old -- making them the oldest large body fossils ever discovered. These circular fossils, known as Ediacarans, seemed to defy explanation. Representatives of marine life forms that existed in Precambrian times, as much as fifty million years before life on earth began to diversify rapidly, the specimens bore a superficial resemblance to jellyfish. A typical Ediacaran had a quilted body, three curving arms at the center, and a fringe of fine radial lines. McMenamin's curiosity was fueled by the puzzle of whether the Ediacarans were animals or some other type of organism. How could such complex forms of life appear so suddenly, without extensive records of prior evolution? Yet, this seems to be exactly what the Ediacarans had done. The Garden of Ediacara presents a mesmerizing documentary of a major scientific discovery, detailing McMenamin's trip to Namibia, where, with a party that included the renowned paleontologist Adolf Seilacher, the author investigates a spectacular cast made from a colony of fossils in the Nama desert. He chronicles the long, often futile search made by earlier scientists for Ediacara, which began more than a century ago in Europe, North America, and Africa, and the various types of Ediacaran fossils that have been uncovered in the years since.McMenamin concludes that Ediacarans were not animals because they never passed through the ball-shaped embryonic stage peculiar to known animal life forms. But, remarkably, Ediacarans seem to have developed a central nervous system and a brain independent from animal evolution. This startling conclusion has profound implications for our understanding of evolutionary biology, for it indicates that the path toward intelligent life was embarked upon more than once on this planet.

Detailangaben zum Buch - The Garden of Ediacara: Discovering the First Complex Life


EAN (ISBN-13): 9780231105583
ISBN (ISBN-10): 0231105584
Gebundene Ausgabe
Taschenbuch
Erscheinungsjahr: 1998
Herausgeber: COLUMBIA UNIV PR
368 Seiten
Gewicht: 0,608 kg
Sprache: eng/Englisch

Buch in der Datenbank seit 25.03.2007 12:45:31
Buch zuletzt gefunden am 15.09.2017 11:36:41
ISBN/EAN: 0231105584

ISBN - alternative Schreibweisen:
0-231-10558-4, 978-0-231-10558-3


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