PLIN T PIIYSI9L9GY, N HIGINBOTHAMU

Tags: PLANT PHYSIOLOGY, acetic acid, indoleacetic acid, gibberellic acid, PHILIP G. See Epstein, Brandeis University, tables, K. See Sakai, ROBERT M. See Lanitican, THOMAS C. Kinetics, J. W. See Zaerr, protein synthesis, Martin Gibbs, THOMAS C. Biosynthesis, Abbreviations, S. See Sakai, J. E. See Jacobsecn, ZOHARA, J. E. See Chrispeels, MICHAEL H. See Schiff, Thermal conductivity, the manuscript, illustrations, manuscript, JOSEPH A. Senescence, HARLAN K. See Von Abraniis, HERBERT D. Aspects, D. J. D. See Brownell, P. H. See Reid, L. G. See Cohen, N. See Nortura, GEORGE S. Structioin, W. See Berrie, PETER C. Opposing, A. Survival, LOYD E. Determination, KARL H. See Poff, A. Chlorophyll, RALPH H. Synthesis, GEORGE A. Absorption, LEONARD L. See Watada, DAVID L. Isolation, H. S. See Tuli, WERNER J. Studies, THOMAS C. See Andersoni, J. R. Temperature, T. See Nomlura, L. G. Physiological, DAVID L. Covxersion, Guy C. See Terborgh, T. Biosynthesis, tissue slices, American Institute of Biological Sciences, Committee, ALICE J. Effects, HOMER S. Interactions, C. See Srnivastaza, STANLEY P. Inhibition, LUKE S. See Johnson, BONNER, S. P. BURG, GRAHAM J. Proserpinaca, FLOYD M. See Penner, D. Correlative, STANLEY P. Ethylene, ROBERT S. See Lec, BENEDICT C. R. See Cooper, F. B. Inhibition, R. T. See Wllallace, photosynthesis, MICHAEL S. Photosynthesis, F. B. See Holmn, DONALD K. Biosynthesis, JEROME A. SCHIFF, JAMES S. Inhibition, R. Comparative, ELLIS T. See Bendich, ARNOITD J. Relatedness, F. B. SALISBURY, ATP synthesis, Roy E. Phosphorylatioii, ALLEY E. Growtlh, A. J. See Pattetrsont, JACK G. Effect, BURTON E. See Hutchini, C. Footnote References, fatty acid synthetase, BURG, ERNEST G. Organic acid, MICHAEL H. RNA Metabolism, seed germination, MAARTEN J. Gibberellic, DAVID T. Modification, HAROLD H. Formation, EDWIN G. See Fitzgerald, J. B. BIALE, JOSEPH E. VARNER, CHARLES F. Flowering, BARBARA S. See Johnson, BRUCE A. See Taylor, S. W. See Turrell, DONALD G. See Idso, J. A. Translocation
Content: PLIN T PIIYSI9L9GY
PUBLISHED BY THE XAIERICAN SOCIETY OF Pl ANT PHYSIOLOGISTS
editorial board
MARTIN GIBBS, Editor-in-chief LEON BERNSTEIN, Assistant Editor JOHANNES VAN OVERBEEK, Assistant editor JOSEPH E. VARNER, Assistant editor JEROME A. SCHIFF, Assistant editor B. AXELROD, 1968 R. E. CLELAND, 1968 WV. S. HILLM1AN, 1968 A. T. JAGENDORF, 1968 C. A. PRICE, 1968 I. ZELITCH, 1968 WV. R. BRIGGS, 1969 H. J. EVANS, 1969 J. B. HANSON, 1969 H. W. SIEGEL-MAN, 1969 B. B. STOWTE, 1969 J. F. THO-MPSON, 1969 J. A. D. ZEEVAART, 1969 J. B. BIALE, 1970 J. H. CHERRY, 1970 N. E. GOOD, 1970 N. HIGINBOTHAMU, 1970 J. E. LEGGETT, 1970 13. 0. PHINNEY, 1970
S. L. RAWLINS, 1970 F. B. SALISBURY, 1970 P. K. STUMPF, 1970 P. E. WAGGONER, 1970 M1. ZUCKER, 1970 P. J. ALLEN, 1971 E. EPSTEIN, 1971 G. G. LATIES, 1971 L. JACOBSON, 1971 N. P. KEFFORD, 1971 J. L. KEY, 1971 C. 0. MILLER, 1971 H. A. STAFFORD, 1971 N. E. TOLBERT, 1971 L. P. VERNON, 1971 J. BONNER, 1972 S. P. BURG, 1972 E. E. CONN, 1972 \+. H. GOLDSMITH, 1972 NV. P. JACOBS, 1972 G. KROTKO\T, 1972 XV. K. PURVES, 1972 F. K. SKOOG, 1972 A. S. SUSSMAN, 1972
VOLUME 42, Ntumbers 1-12, Pages 1-1806. 1967
PRINTED BY D. H. CONOVER PRINTING CO. KUTZTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA 19530 iii
r Index
_A ABELES, F. B. Inhibition of flowering in Nanthiulr pensylvanficnni Walln. by ethylene, 608 ABELES, F. B. See Holmn, 1094 ABELES, F. B. Abscission: the role of aging, 1351 ADADMS, \MICHAEL S. Photosynthesis in1 chlorophyllous steimi tissue aInd leaves of Cercidiun flor-idurm: accumuliiiationi anId distrilution of 4C froml 14CO.,, 1797 AKAZAWA, T. See Noi0nura, 327 \LBERSHEIM., PETER. See Nevins, 90) ALBERT, LUKE S. See Johnson, 1307 ALEXANDER, MI. See Schaffer, 557. 563 ANLLEN, L. H., JR. See Impens, 99 ALTSCHUI, A. '\. See Jacks, 585 ANDERSON. JAMES 1). Biosynthesis of ) -kaureine inI cell-free extracts of immature peal seedls, 1527 AN.DERSON, LouISE. Photosynthesis in Rhodospirillnim robrtin. 1. Auttotropic carbonI dioxide fixation. 487 ANDERSON, LOUISE. Photospnthesis in Rhodospinillunii r-ubruini. II. Photoheterotrophic carbon dioxide fixationi, 491 XNDERSON, LOUISE. Photosynthesis in Rliodospirillumi rubrum. III. iMetabolic control of reductive pentose phospllate ancd tricarboxylic acid cvcle enzymes, 497 ANTHONY, D. S. See Brook, 785 XRGLEBE, C. See Srnivastaza, 1497 ASHCROFT, R. T. See Wllallace, 238 ASHTON, FLOYD M. See Penner, 791 AUSTIN, S. W. See Turrell, 1025 - B- BADDELEY, M. SUSAN. Uincouplinig (If eniergy-liniked functions of corn mitocholndria b)v linoleic acid and monomethyldecenylsucciniic acid, 1702 BAKER, DONALD G. See Idso, 631 BANDURSKI, ROBERT S. See Lec, 968 BANERJI, D. Correlative studies on plant growth and metabolism. III. metabolic changes accompany- inig inhibition of the longittudinal growth of stem and root by kinetini, 623 BARKER, AlLEN AT. See Pnritclh, 1229 BIARNARD, ANN C. See IPacker, 283 IBARR, R. Comparative stuidies on I)lastoquinoInes. II. Analysis for plastoquiinones .\ B, C, anl 1), 1246 BAIRR, R ITA. comparative studies oIi pdastoquinone s. III. Distribultion of plastoquin olles in higher plants, 1255 BART, CAROL. See Hudock, 186 BARTELS, PAUL G. Chloroplastic ribosomiie formationi: Inhibition by 3-amino-1,2,4-triazole, 736 BARTHOLOMEW, DUANE P. Carbon dioxide produiction by dry grain of Zea wizays, 120 BATEY, J. M. See Geiger-, 1743 BECK, EDWIN G. See Fitzgerald, 459 BEEVERS, HARRY. See Kriedernann, 161, 174 BEEVERS, HARRY. See Stecr, 1197
BEEVERS. HARRY. See Stezwart, 1587 BENDICH. ARNOITD J. Relatedness among plants as mea- sured by the DNA-agar technique, 959 BENEDICT C. R. See Cooper, 515 BENNETT, RAYMOND D. Time course of steroid biosynthesis and metabolism in Haplopappus hetero- phyllus, 973 BENNOUN, PIERRE. Detectinig miiutanits that have impaired photosynthesis by their increased level of fluorescence, 1284 IBENSON. A. A. See Katavanma, 308 BFN-ZIONI, ALIZA. WN ater and salt stresses, kinetin and protein synthesis in tobacco leaves, 361 BFERNS. D)ONALD S. Imn-munochemistry of hiliproteins, 1.569 IBERRIE, A. M. MI. Iniduction of light sensitive dormancy in seed of Lactuica satiza L. (lettuice) by patulin, 889 BIALE, J. B. Sec Lance, 471 BIALE, JACOB B. See Jionqng, 1357 BIGGINS, JOHN. Preparation of metabolically active protoplasts from the blue-green alga, Phormidiuni luridurn, 1442 BIGGINS, JOHN-. Photosynthetic reactions by lysed pro- toplasts and particle preparations from the bluegreen alga, Phormnidiumn Ihriduni, 1447 BLACK, HOMER S. Interactions of aflatoxin with his- tones and l)NA, 731 BLUM, 'M. K. See .Ilaksy inozwycl 814 BOERSMA, L. See Cox, 550 BOGORAD, LAWN-RENCE. See Cheni, 1 BOGORAD, LAWRENCE. See Radnier11, 463 BOGORAD, LAWRENCE. See Gassmnan, 774, 781 BOLTON, ELLIS T. See Bendich, 959 BONNER, BRUCE A. See Taylor, 762 BONNER, BRUCE A. See (oeschl, 1077 BONNER, WALTER D., JR. See Ikuma, 67, 1400, 1535 BONNER, W\'\AL TERR,)., JR. See Plesnicar, 366 BOYER, J. S. Leaf water- potentials meastured with a pressure chamber, 133 BOYER, J. S. M\Iatric potentials of leaves, 213 BRANDON, P. C. Temperature features of enzymiies af- fecting Crassuilaceani acid imetabolismii, 977 BREFIDENBACH, R. \\W. Biogenesis of mitochondria in (Yerminiating p)eanut cotyledons. II. Changes in cvtochromes anid mnitocholndrial DNA. 1035 BR10AN.N R. C. Action of plant growth reguilators. IV. Adsorption of unsuibstituited and 2.6-dichloro- ar-omiatic acids to oat nioiiolavers, 1209 1BRIGGS, WNSLO\w R. See Sargntl, 1504 BRI;GS, \\VINSI,O\\w R. See Cleianid, 1553 1)ROOK, JUDITH. Effects of Phosfon-S oni nucleic acid miietabolistm in Pisunii sativun Alaska, 785 BROWN, A. L. See Eddinigs, 15 BROWN, CLAUD L. See Fitzgerald, 459 BROW-NELL, P. F. Some effects of sodium on nitrate assimilation and N, fixation in Anabaena cylindrica, 915 BROYER, T. C. See El-Sheikh, 1202 BRUFF, BARBARA S. See Johnson, 1321 BUNNING, J. See Ritenour, 233
xviii
AUTHOR INDEX
XiX
BURBOTT, ALICE J. Effects of light and temperature on the monoterpenes of peppermint, 20 BURG, ELLEN A. See Burg 144, 891, 1224 BURG, STANLEY. Molecular requirements for the bio- logical activity of ethylene, 144 BURG; STANLEY P. See Chadzvick, 415 BURG, STANLEY P. Lateral auxin transport in stems and roots, 891 BURG, STANLEY P. Inhibition of polar auxin transport by ethylene, 1224 BURG, STANLEY P. Ethylene and auxin participation in pollen induced fading of Vanda orchid blossoms, 1648 -C CAPLIN, S. M. See Jacobsont, 578 CARDTNI, CARLOS E. See Frydnian, 628 CARTER, 0. G. Effects of temperature on orthophos- phate absorption by excised corn roots, 1407 CASE, DAVID B. See Scott, 1329 CASTELFRANCO, PAUL A. See Oppenheim, 125 CASTELFRANCO, PAUL. See Breidentbach, 1035 CHADWICK, ARTHUR V. An explanation of the inhibi- tion of root growth caused by indole-3-acetic acid, 415 CHAPMAN, J. M. Relationship between protein synthesis in tuber discs and the protein synthetic activity of a cell-free preparation, 1140 CHEN, SPRING. Early effects of illumination on the activity of some photosynthetic enzymes, 1 CHISHOLM, M. D. The biosynthesis of some isothiocyanates and oxazolidinethiones in rape (Brassica campestris L.), 1726 CHRISPEELS, 'MAARTEN J. Gibberellic acid-enhanced synthesis and release of a-amylase and ribonuclease by isolated barlev aleurone layers, 398 CHRISPEELS, MAARTEN J. Hormonal control of enzyme synthesis: on the mode of action of gibberellic acid and abscisin in aleurone layers of barley, 1008 CHRISTIANSEN, M. N. Periods of sensitivity to chilling in germinatfng cotton, 431 CLARKSON, DAVID T. Modification of apparent phytochrome synthesis in Pisuni by inhibitors and growth regulators. 933 CLELAND, CHARLES F. Flowering responses of the long- day plant Lemiina gibba G3, 1553 CLELAND, ROBERT. Inhibition of cell elongation in Avena coleoptile by hydroxyproline, 271 CLELAND, ROBERT. A possible role of hydroxyprolinecontaining proteins in the cessation of cell elongation, 669 CLELAND, ROBERT. Inhib:tion of formation of proteinbound hydroxyproline by free hydroxyproline in Avena coleoptiles, 1165 CLUM, HAROLD H. Formation of amylase in disks of bean hypocotvl, 568 COARTNEY, JAMES S. Inhibition of RNA synthesis and auxin-induced cell wall extensibility and growth by actinomycin D, 434 COCKBURN, WILLIAM. See Everson, 840 COHEN, D. See Coomiibe, 105, 113 COHEN, D. Plhysiological effects of gibberellic acid. X. The release of gibberellin-like substances by germinating barley embryos, 1288
COOMBE, B. G. Barley endosperm bioassay for gibberellins. I. Parameters of the response system, 105 COOMBE, B. G. Barley endosperm bioassay for gibberellins. II. Application of the method, 113 COOMBE, B. G. See Paleg, 445 COOMBS, J. Studies on the biochemistry and fine struc- ture of silica shell formation in diatoms. Chemical Composition of Naviciula pelliculosa during siliconstarvation synchrony, 1601 COOMIBS, J. Studies on the biochemistry and fine struc- ture of silica shell formation in diatoms. Photosynthesis and respiration in silicon-starvation synchrony of Navicula pelliculosa, 1607 COOPER, CAROL Z. Mevalonic acid kinase in Euglena gracilis, 515 CORBETT, J. R. Intracellular distribution of p-nitrophenyl-phosphatase in plants, 827 Cox, L. M. Transpiration as a function of soil temperature and soil water stress, 550 CRANE, F. L. See Barr, 1246, 1255 CRECELIUS, JEAN. See Reed, 1303 CRIDDLE, R. S. See Breidenibach, 1035 D DALY, J. M. Carbohydrate and lipid metabolism during germination of uredospores of Puccinia graminis tr-itici, 1633 DALY, OLIVE. See Siegel, 201, 1489 DANNER, JEAN. CO2 metabolism in corn roots. II. In- tracellular distribution of enzymes, 719 DARLEY, W. M. See Coomitbs, 1601 DAVIS, GRAHAM J. Proserpinaca: photoperiodic and chemical differentiation of leaf development and flowering, 667 DEAMER, DAVID W. See Packer, 283 DEDOLPH, R. R. Causal basis of gravity stimulus nulli- fication by clinostat rotation, 1373 DEVLIN, R. G. See Maksymowych, 814 DIJKMAN, MARINUS J. See Burg, 1648 DOUGALL, DONALD K. Biosynthesis of protein amino acids in plant tissue culture. III. Studies on the biosvnthesis of arginine, 387 DOUGALL, DONALD K. Biosynthesis of protein amino acids in plant tissue culture. IV. Isotope competition experiments using glucose-U-14C and potential intermediates, 941 DovE, LEWIS D. Ribonuclease activity of stressed tomato leaflets, 1176 DowNs, ROBERT J. See Mancinelli, 95 DRECHSLER, ZTWIA. See ATeumnann, 573 DUGGER, WV. M., JR. See Ting, 712 DUGGER, W. M., JR. See Koukol, 1023, 1419 DUMIBROFF, E. B. The expression of interionic relationships in Pinius elliottii, 1465 -- E EDDINGS, J. L. Absorption and translocation of foliarapplied iron, 15 EDELMAN, J. See Chapman, 1140 EDSALL, PAMELA C. See Kleiin, 461 EDWARDS, J. L. See Kleint, 264 EFFER, W. R. Respiratory metabolism in buckwheat seedlings, 1042
xx
PLANT PHYSIOLOGY
EFFER, WV. R. Some effects of oxygen conicentration on levels of respiratory interm11ediates in buckWheat seedlings, 1053 ELEY, JAMES H., JR. Enhancemlent of photosynthesis by alternated light beanms aiid a kinetic model, 598 ELLIS, R. J. Acti-ation of protein sy-nithesis by miiicrosomes from ag;ing beet disks, 1297 EL-SHEfKII, A. A1. SodiUmI11 an(hI rub)i(dium as possible nutrienits for sugar beet plants, 1202 ELZAMN, 0. E. Calcium inhibition of potassium absorp- tion in eorii roots, 1483 ENGLISTI, PATRICIA 1). S e NA'cins, 900 EPSTEIN, EM\ANUEI,. See Raints, 314, 319 EPSTEIN, 1E PHRAFIM. Jdentificaition of inidole-3-acetic acid in the basidiomvcete Schizophyllum com11TitIUnc, 911 ERNEST, LEILAND C. See Ialdovinos. 1803 ETHERTON, BUD. See Higiuibothliami, 37 ETHERTON. B. Steadyr state sodilulm and rubidium ef fluxes in I'isItli sati.vulii r-oots, 685 EVANS, EV-AN C., III. See Vaighlonlii, 747 EVANS, HAROLD J. See Kochil, 466 EVERSON, R. GARTH. Sucrose as a product of photosynthesis in isolated spinachi chloroplasts, 840 EVERSON, R. GARTH. Photosyntlhetic assimiiilation of carbon dioxide and( acetate bv isolated chloroplasts, 1153 F FADL, MIOSTAFA S. Isolationi, p)lrification, and charac- terization of an endogenous root-promoting factor obtained from basal sectionis of pear hardwood cuttinigs, 541 FAN, DER-FONG. Massive synuthesis of ribonucleic acid and cellulase in the pea epicotyl in response to indoleacetic acid, ith and without concturrenit cell division, 1114 FITZGERALD, CHARLES H. Degradation of 2,4,5-trichlo- ropheenoxyacetic alcid in woody plants. 459 FOSTER, R. J. See Higinbothawii, 37 FRANZ, G. See Villemnez, 1219 FRYDMAN, ROSALIA B. Formationi of a soluble amylo- pectin-like polysaccharide in potato tubers, 628 FUTITA, TosHIo. See Muiir, 1519 FULLER, R. C. See Anderson, 487, 491, 497 FULTON, MICHAEL M. See Dotgall, 387, 941 --- G GAHAGAN, H. E. See .Abcles, 1351 GAINES, T. POWELL. See M11eudt, 1395 GALSON, FEVA C. See Tcpper, 1493 GALSTON, A. W. See Ockcrsc, 47 GALSTON, A. W. See Siegel, 221 GALSTON, A. W. See Jaff c, 845, 848 GALSTON, A. W. See Goareni, 1087 GASSSMAN, AMERRILL. Control of clhlorophyll production in rapidly greening, bean leaves, 774 GASSAMAN, MERRILL. Studies onl the regeneration of protochlorophyllide after brief illumination of etiolated bean leaves, 781 GAUNT, JOHN K. Analysis and distribution of tocopherols and quinones, 851 GAUNT, JOHN K. Uptake and metabolism of vitamins E anid K by pea stem sectionls. 859
GEIGER, D. R. See SZvansoi, 751 GEIGER. 1). R. Tranislocatioi of 14C sucrose in sugar l)eet during darkniess, 1743 GEISLER, G. Interactive effects of CO., and O2 in, soil on root anid top growth of barley and peas, 305 GERLOFF, ELDEAN\ D. Solublc proteins in alfalfa roots as related to cold hardiness, 895 GIBBS, MARTIN. See Ez'vrsOl, 840, 1153 GIBBS, MARTIN. See Togasaki, 991 GIILBERT, WV. A. Sce Leggett, 1658 GIMILI.ER, H. See Jeschke, 380 GIVAN, ALICE L. The photosynith1ctic electroIn tranisport clhtain of Chlamydomloia(s r/cinhardi. VII. Pho- tosynthetic phosphorvlation 1by a muitant strain of Cllamiiydonmonas r-ecizhardi deficient in active P700, 1264 GOESCHL, JOHN 1). AAn effect of light on the production of ethylenie and the growth of the plumnlar portion of etiolated pea seedlings. 1077 GOLDSMIITH, MARY HELEN M. Mox-ement of pulses of labeled auxin in corn coleoptiles, 258 GOLDS-MITH, -MARY HELEN -M. See Little, 1239 GOLDTHWVAITE, JONATHAN J. Regulation of scenescenice in bean leaf discs hb lighldt anid chemiiical gro\N th regulators, 1757 GOLEBIEWVSKI, ANNE. See Roberts. 1737 GORDON, S. A. See Naqvi, 138 GORDON, S. A. See Shcit-Miller, 352 GOREN, R. Phytochrome conitrolled 14C-sucrose uptake inito etiolated pea buds: effects of gibberellic acid anld other substances. 1087 GRABE, D-ON F. See IWoodstock, 1071 H HABERMANN, HELEN Ml. Allagocli-omiie II. Effects of light anid substrate oni allagochrome anid Chlorogenic acid levels of incubated sutnflower leaf (liscs, 1769 HAGEMAN, R. H. See Ritciour, 233 HAGEMIAN, R. H. See Schrader, 1750 HALL, l\IICHAEL A. See Or-dini, 205 HAMAIEL, H. T. Freezing of xylemn sap without cavi- tation, 55 HAMNER, K. C. See MIoorc, 503 HAMNER, K. C. See Reid, 532 HAMNER, K. C. See Shutml(ate, 1511 HAMNER, KARL C. See Hsnt, 725 HANSCH, CORWIN. See M1mir, 1519 HANSON, J. B. See Baddelev, 1702 HARRIS, D. G. See Pallas, 7/6 HARTMANN, HUDSON T. See Fadl, 541 HARTT, CONSTANCE E. Translocation of 14C in the sugarcane plant durinig thel day and night, 89 HARTTJ CONSTANCE E. Effect of imioisture supply upon translocation and storage of 14C in sugarcane, 33& HASHIMOTO, TOHRU. Inihibitive anid promotive effects of desoxygibberellini C and its methyl ester on plant growvth, 886 HASSID, XV. Z. See VIillemez-, 1219 HEBER, ULRICH. Freezing injury and unicouplinlg of phosphorylationi from electron transport in chloro- plasts, 1343 HEFTMIANN, ERICH. See Beictt, 973 HELLMERS, H. See Pharis, 525 HENDRIE, A. R. See Bertie, 889
AUTHOR INDEX
XXi
HENNINGER, -M. D. See Barr, 1246 HENRY, EGBERT W. See lsaldovinos, 1803 HESS, J. L. Glycolate pathway in algae, 371 HESS, J. L. Changes in chlorophyll a/b ratio and products of 14CO2 fixation by algae grown in blue or red light, 1123 HIATT, A. J. Relationship of cell sap pH to organic acid change (luring ion uptake, 294 HIATT, A. J. Loss of organic acids, amino acids, K, and Cl from barley roots treated anaerobically and with metabolic inhibitors, 1731 HIGINBOTHAMI, N. Mineral ion contents and cell transmembrane electropotentials of pea and oat seed-ling tissue, 37 HILL, ROBERT. See [Vest, 819 HILLMAN, WILLIAM S. See Clarkson, 933 HILLMAN, WILLIAM S. Phytochrome effects in the nyctinastic leaf movements of Albizzia julibrissin and some other legumes, 1413 HOBSON, G. E. See Lanice, 471 HOCK, BERTOLD. Nature of a rapidly labeled RNA fraction descr,ibed in higher plant systems, 1149 HODGES, T. K. See Elza,ii, 1483 HOLLEMAN, JAMES M. Inactive and protein precursor pools of amino acids in the soybean hypocotyl, 29 HOLLIS, CHARLES A. See Tepper, 1493 HOLM, R. E. Abscission: The role of RNA synthesis, 1094 HOLM, R. E. See Abeles, 1351 HOLM-HANSEN, 0. See Coom11bs, 1601 HOMANN, PETER H. Studies onl the manganese of the chloroplast, 997 HOMANN, PETER H. Photosynthetic reactions of chloro- plasts with unusual structures, 1619 Hsu, JOSEPH CHING SENG. Studies on the involvement of an endogenous rhythm in the photoperiodic response of Hyoscyamus niiger, 725 HUDOCK, G. A. Responses of a mutant strain of Chlamnydomnonas reinhardi to prolonged organotrophic growth, 186 HUFFAKER, R. C. See Keller, 1277 HUTCHIN, MIAXINE E. Relation between calcium and strontium transport rates as determined simultaneously in isolated segments of the primary root of Zea wiiays, 644 HUTCHIN, 'MAXINE E. See Vaughan, 747 -I IDSO, SHERWOOD B. Relative Importance of reradiation, convection, and transpiration in heat transfer from plants, 631 IKUIMA, HIROSHI. Properties of higher plant mitochondria. I. Isolation and some characteristics of tightly-coupled mitochondria from dark-grown mung bean hypocotyls, 67 IKUMA, HIROSHI. Properties of higher plant mitochon- dna. II. Effects of DNP, w-Cl-CCP, and oli- gomycin on respiration of mung bean mitochondria, 1400 IKUMA, HIROSHI. Properties of higher plant mitoohondria. III. Effects of respiratory inhibitors. 1535 IMPENS, I. I. Diffusive resistance at, and transpiration rates from leaves in situ within the vegetative canopy of a corn crop, 99 IRVING, R. M. environmental control of cold hardiness in woody plants, 1191
IRVING, R. MAC. The lonig day leaf as a source of cold hardiness inhibitors, 1384 ITAI, C. See Ben-Zioni, 361 _ J_ JACKS, T. J. Isolation and clharacterizatioin of peanut spherosomes, 585 JACOBS, WILLIAM P. See Scott, 1329 JACOBSEN, JOHN V. Gibberellic acid-iniduced synthesis of protease by isolated aleurone layers of barley, 1596 JACOBSON, B. S. Distribution of an indoleacetic acidoxidase-inhibitor in the storage root of Daucts carota, 578 JACOBSON, LouIs. See Schtaedle, 953 JAFFE, M. J. Physiological studies on pea tendrils. III. ATPase activity and contractility associated with coiling, 845 JAFFE, 'M. J. Physiological studies on pea tendrils. IV. Flavonoids and contact coiling, 848 JAGENDORF, ANDRE T. See Uribe, 697, 706 JASWAL, A. S. See LaCr-oix, 479 JESCHKE, WV. D. Incorporation of 32p and 14C into photosynthetic products of Anikistrodesuztus braunji as affected by X-rays, 380 JIRGENSONS, BRUNO. See Black, 731 JOHVNSON, DANTON L. Effect of selected nitrogen-bases and boron on the ribonucleic acid content, elongation, and visible deficiency symptoms of tomato root tips, 1307 JOHNSON, EMMETT J. Chloroplast integrity and ATPdependent CO2 fixation in Spinacia oleracea, 1321 Joy, K. 10v. See Ritenour, 233 JUNG, G. A. Influence of purines anid pyrimidines onl cold hardiness of plants. III. Associated chaniges in soluble protein andinucleic acid content and tissue pH, 1653 -K-- KARLANDER, EDWARD P. See Patier-soni, 1651 KARLSNES, ANNE M. See Cleland, 669 KATAYAMA, MASAYUKI. a-Lin0oleiiate and photosyn - thetic activity in Chlorella protothecoides, 308 KAUFMANN, MIERRILL R. Phloem water relations and translocation, 191 KE, BACON. Photoreduction sites for 2,6-dichlorophenol- indophenol in chloroplasts, 1310 KELLER, C. J. Evidence for in vivo light-induced syn- thesis of ribulose-1,5-diP carboxvlase and phosphoribulokinase in greening barley leaves, 1277 KENDE, H. Preparation of radioactive gibberellin Al and its metabolism in dwarf peas, 1612 KERRIDGE, G. H. See Skenle, 1131 KEY, JOE L. See Hollentan, 29 KEY, JOE L. See Coartney, 434 KEY, JOE L. See Lin, 742 KIRKBY, E. A. Ionic balance in different tissues of the tomato plant in relation to nitrate, urea, or ammonium nutrition, 6 KIVILAAN, A. See Lee, 968 KLEIN, RICHARD M. Modification of abscission by UVinduced alteration in RNA and protein metabolism, 461
@ . i
PLANT PHYSIOLOGY
KLEIN, WV. H. Spectroplhotometric measurements of phytochrome in vivo and their correlation with photomorphogenic responses of Phaseolus, 264 KNIGHTs, B. A. See Berri-ie, 889 KNIPLING, EDWARD B. Comparison of the dye method with the thermocouple psychrometer for measuring leaf water potentials, 1315 KNOCHE, H. XX. See Daly, 1633 KOCH, BURTON. Reduction of acetylene and nitrogen gas by breis and cell-free extracts of soybean root nodules, 466 KORTSCHAK, HUGO P. See Hartt, 89 KOUKKARI, WILLARD L. See Wethler ell, 302 KOUKKARI, WILLARD L. See Hlilliiian, 1413 KOUKOL, JANE. Anthocyanin formationi as a response to ozone and smog treatment in Rumntex crispus L., 1023 KOUKOL, JANE. Inhibitory effect of peroxyacetyl nitrate on cyclic photophosphorylation by chloroplasts from Black Valentine bean leaves, 1419 KOWALLIK, XXTOLFGANG. Action spectrum for an en- hancement of endogenous respiration by light in Chlorella, 672 KRAMER, PAUL J. See Kauf11ann, 191 KRAMER, PAUL J. See Yu, 985 KRAMER, PAUL J. See Kniipliuig, 1315 KRIEDEMANN, PAUL. Sugar tuptake and translocation in the castor bean seedling. I. Clharacteristics of transfer in intact and excised seedlings, 161 KRIEDEMIANN, PAUL. Sugar uptake and translocation in the castor bean seedling. IT. Sugar transformations during uptake, 174 KRISHNAM, P. S. See PFrakashl, 347 KROTKOV, G. See Poskut(. 1187
LEVTNE, R. P. See Teichler-Zallen, 1643 LIEBER, ELLEN RUTH. See Benniiett, 973 LIN, C. Y. Absence of a causal relationship between auxin-induced growth and changes in the content of ascorbic and dehydroascorbic acids in excised plant tissues, 742 LINACRE, E. T. Further studies of the heat transfer from a leaf, 651 LINDENAMAYER, ARISTID. Selective effects of purine and pyrimidine analogues and of respiratory inihibitors on perithecial development and branching in Sordariia, 1059 LITTLE, C. H. A. Effect of inversion on growth alnd movement of Indole-3-acetic acid in coleoptiles. 1239 LIVNE, AVINOAM. Tissue respiration and mitochondrial oxidative phosphorylation of NaCl -treated pea seedlings, 407 LIU, ELIZABETH S. See Mazelis, 1763 LOCKHART, JAMES A. Physical nature of irreversible deformation of plant cells, 1545 LOEWUS, F. See Rober-ts, 659, 1737 LooiNIis, W. DAVID. See Bur-bott, 20 LOOMIS, WALTER E. See Barthlolonmew, 120 LOWE, RICHIE H. See Hiatt, 1731 LUE-KINM, HUBERT. See Vidaver, 243 LUNT, 0. R. See Wallace, 238 LUTTGE, ULRTCII. Selective inhibition of absorption and long distance transport in relation to the dual mechanisms of ion absorption in maize seedlings, 181 LYON, CHARLES J. Rotation axes for analysis of gravity effects on plant organs, 875
-L LACROIx, L. J. Metabolic changes in after-ripening seed of Prunzus cerasus, 479 LADD, KAYE V. See Ter-bor{gh, 1665 LAETSCH, W. M. See Goldtlhwaite, 1757 LAGERSTEDT, HARRY B. Translocation of radioactive kinetin, 611 LALORAYA, M. M. See Rai, 440 LALORAYA, M. M. See Banlerji, 623 LANCE, C. Metabolic processes in cytoplasmic particles of the avocado fruit. IX. The oxidation of pyruvate and malate during the climacteric cycle, 471 LANGSTON, R. G. See Lagerstedt, 611 LANPHEAR, F. 0. See Irvinig, 1191, 1384 LANPHEAR, F. 0. See Stepoik.us, 1423, 1673 LANTICAN, BEATRIZ P. Isolation and properties of the enzyme system forming indoleacetic acid, 1158 LATHWELL, D. J. See Carter, 1407 LATIES, GEORGE G. See Luttge, 181 LEDERMAN, MURIEL. See Siegel, 201, 1489 LEE, SU_HWA. In vitro autolysis of plant cell walls, 968 LEE, T. T. Inhibition of oxidative phosphorylation and respiration by ozone in tobacco mitochondria, 691 LEGGETT, J. E. Localization of the Ca-mediated apparent ion selectivity in the cross-sectional volume of soybean roots, 1658 LEMON, E. R. See Inipenls, 99 LEOPOL.D, A. C. See Scott, 1021 LEVIN, NAOMI. See Livie. 407 LEVINE, R. P. See Givan, 1264 LEVINE, R. P. See Bennalount, 1284
MTACDoNALD, I. R. Oxygen tension a determining fac- tor in the respiration of potato disks of varving thickness, 227 MACDONALD, I. R. See Vaughan, 456 MAcDONALD, I. R. See Ellis, 1297 MACLACHLAN, G. A. See Fan, 1114 MAKSYMOWYCH, R. 3H-Thymidine incorporation into nuclear DNA of leaf cells, 814 MANCINELLT, ALBERTO L. Inliibition of flowering of Xanthium11i pensylvanicuin wallr. by prolonged irradiation with far red, 95 MNIANCINELLi, ALBERTO L. Phytochrome alnd seed ger- mination. I. temperature dependence and rela- tive PFR levels in the germination of dark-germinating tomato seeds, 333 MIANCINELLI, ALBERTO L. See Yaniiv, 1147, 1479 MANN, JAY D. See Yung, 195 MARGULIES, MAURICE M. Effect of chloramphenicol on chlorophyll synthesis of bean leaves, 218 MARGULIES, MAURICE M. See Par-entti, 1179 MARTIN, MAARY. See Wilkinis, 831 MATSUDA, KAORU. See Bar-tels, 736 MATSUI, MASANAO. See Hashimitoto, 886 MAYER, A. M. Subcellular location of sulphite reduic- tase in plant tissues, 324 MTAZELTS, MhENDEL. Serine transhydroxymethylase of cauliflower (Brassica oleriacea var. botrytis L.) partial purification and pronerties. 1763 MCCLURKIN, D. C. See McClurkin, 1103 MCCLURKIN, IOLA T. Cytochemical demiiolnstration of a sodium-activated and a potassiumi-activated adenosine triphosphatase in loblolly pine seedlinig root tips. 1103
AUTHOR INDEX
MCcLEoD, Guy C. See Terborgh, 1665 MCMAHON, DANIEL. See Chen, 1 MCNEE, DAN. See Turrell, 1025 MCWILLIAM, J. R. Temperature and plant adaptation. I. Interaction of temperature and light in the synthesis of chlorophyll in corn, 1711 MENGEL, K. See Kitrkby, 6 MEUDT, WERNER J. Studies on the oxidation of indole- 3-acetic acid by peroxidase enzymes. I. Colorimetric determination of indole-3-acetic acid oxidation products, 1395 MICHEL, B. E. See Pallas, 76 MICHEL, B. E. See Dumbroff, 1465 MILES, PHILIP G. See Epstein, 911 MITCHELL, J. W. See Zaerr, 863 MoRRE, D. JAMES. See Coartney, 434 MOORE, P. H. Flowering responses of Xanthiuin pen- sylvanicum to long dark periods, 503 MooRE, P. H. See Reid, 532 MOORE, THOMAS C. Kinetics of growth retardant and hormone interactions in affecting cucumber hypocotyl elongation, 677 MOORE, THOMAS C. See Andersoni, 1527 MIOORE, THOMAS C. Biosynthesis of indoleacetic acid from tryptophan-14C in cell-free extracts of pea shoot tips, 1787 MoRi, KENJI. See Hashinioto, 886 MORRIS, LEONARD L. See Watada, 757 MOSS, DALE N. High activity of the glycolic acid oxi- dase system in tobacco leaves, 1463 MOYED, H. S. See Tuli, 425 MOYED, H. S. 3-Methyleneoxindole reductase of peas, 510 MUIR, ROBERT M. See Lanitican, 1158 MUIR, ROBERT M. Structure-activity relationship in the auxin activity of mono-substituted phenylacetic acids, 1519 MURATA, T. See Nomlura, 327 MYERS, JACK. See Elev, 598 -N NAKAYAMA, N. See Nortura, 327 NAQVI, S. M. Auxin transport in Zea mays coleoptiles. II. Influence of light on the transport of indoleacetic acid-2-14C, 138 NAYLOR, A. W. See McUVilliamn, 1711 NELSON, C. D. See Poskuta, 1187 NEUMANN, JOSEPH. Inhibition of photo-induced electron transport and related reactions in isolated chloroplasts by phenol, 573 NEVrINS, DONALD J. The specific nature of plant cell wall polysaccharides, 900 NICHOLAS, D. J. D. See Brownell, 915 NIEMAN, R. H. Growth and synthesis of nucleic acid and protein by excised radish cotyledons, 946 NOBEL, PARK S. A rapid technique for isolating chloro- plasts with high rates of endogenous photophosphorylation, 1389 NOMURA, T. Biosynthesis of starch in chloroplasts, 327 NORRIS, KARL H. See Poff, 1155 NoRRis, W. E., JR. Reversal of hydroxyproline-induced inhibition of elongation of Avena coleoptiles, 481
--- OCKERSE, RALPH. Gibberellin-,auxin interaction in pea stem elongation, 47 OEMICK, D. A. See Dedolph, 1373 OPPENHEIM, ARIELLA. An acetaldehyde dehydrogenase from germinating seeds, 125 ORDIN, LAWRENCE. Studies on cellulose synthesis by a cell-free oat coleoptile enzyme system: inactivation by airborne oxidants, 205 OTSUKA, K. See Sakai, 1680 _p PACKER, LESTER. Ultrastructural and photometric evidence for light-induced changes in chloroplast structure in vivo, 283 PALEG, L. G. See Coo nbe, 105, 113 PALEG, L. G. Physiological effects of gibberellic acid. IX. Recovery of gibberellic acid following incubation with endosperm, 445 PALEG, L. G. See Cohen, 1288 PALLAS, J. E., JR. Photosynthesis, transpiration, leaf temperature. and stomatal activity of cotton plants under varying water potentials, 76 PALMER. R. L. See Koukol, 1419 PAPENFUSS, HERBERT D. Aspects of clock resetting in flowpring of Xantthiumi, 1562 PARENTI, FRANCESCO. In vitro protein synthesis by plastids of Phaseolus vulgaris. I. Localization of activity in the chloroplasts of a chloroplast containing fraction from developing leaves, 1179 PARK, W. J. See Turrell, 1025 PARKER, W. See Berrie, 889 PATTERSON, B. D. Changes in the pattern of protein synthesis induced by 3-indolylacetic acid, 1081 PATTERSON, GLENN WV. Sterols of Chlorella. II. The occurrence of an unusual sterol mixture in Chlorella vulgaris, 1457 PATTERSON, GLENN W. Fucosterol reduction to clionasterol in vivo by Chlorella ellipsoidea, 1651 PEARSON, GEORGE A. Absorption and translocation of sodium in beans and cotton, 1171 PENNER, DONALD. Hormonal control of proteinase activity in squash cotyledons, 791 PHARIs, R. P. Kinetics of the daily rate of photosvnthesis at low temperatures for two conifers, 525 PHELPS, RALPH H. Synthesis of indoleacetic acid via tryptamine by a cell-free system from tobacco terminal buds, 1161 PLESNTCAR, MARIJANA. Peroxidase associated with higher plant mitochondria, 366 POFF, KENNETH L. Four low-cost monochromatic sources of known equal intensities, 1155 POSKUTA, G. Effects of metabolic inhibitors on the Tates of CO2 evoluition in light and in darkness by detached spruce twigs, wheat and soybean leaves, 1187 POULSEN, L. L. See Niemiian, 946 POWVELL, LOYD E. Determination of infrared spectra on microgram quantities of some plant growthregulating compounds, 1460 PRAKASH, SURYA. Biochemical aspects of parasitism by the angiosperm parasites. I. Phosphate fractions in the leaves of loranthus and hosts, 347 PRATT, HARLAN K. See Von Abraniis, 299
x S1v
PLANT PHYSIOLOGY
PRATT, H1ARLAN 1K. See Gocs hi,l 1077 PRESSSEY, RUSSELL. Invertase iilllil)itor fromii potatoes: purificationi characterization, ,1-id reactivity with I)lant invertases, 1780 PRICE, C. A. See Corbi-tt, 827 PURITCH, GEORGE S. Structioin and function of tomato leaf chloroplasts during ammiaoniumii toxicitv. 1229 PURVES, \VN.IILIA.I TK. Sce Ran vc, 520, 1091 R RADIER. RiCITARD J. ( ) S-Adenos\-I-L-iL ctl1ijoiniemclagiesiutim protoporphyrin inethyltransferase, an enzyme in the b)iosvutbletic l)athwx av of chlorophyll in Zea mnoias, 463 RAI, V"INAY' K. Correlative studies Onl plant growtl and metabolism. II. Effect of light and of gibberellic acid on the changes in proteini and soluble nitrogein in lettuce see(llings, 440 RAINS, D. WV. Sodium absorption by barley roots: role of the dual meclhaniisiums of alkali cationl transport, 314 RAINS-, D. WV. Sodiumn absorption by barley roots: its mediationi by miiechaniismii 2 (of alkali catioin trans- Port, 319 RANSON, S. L. See Effer, 1042, 1053 RAYLE. DAVID L. Isolation and identificaition of indole- 3-ethaniol (tryptophol) froml cucumber seAdlings, 520 RAYLE, DAVID L. Covxersion of iii(lole-3-ethanol to indole-3-acetic acid in cucumber see(lling shoots, 1091 REED, DON ALD J. Light-induced inhibition of tryptophanl decarboxylation in cell-free extracts of pea epicotyls, 1303 REID, H. B. See Moore, 503 REID, H. B. Conitrol of flowering Xantthiumz penisyl- 7an icumn bv red and far-red light, 532 REID, H. B. See Slhumnate, 1511 RIES, S. K. See Tzweedy, 280 RITENOUR, G. L. Intracellular localization of nitrate reductase, nitrite reductase. and glutanmic acid dehydrogenase in green leaf tissue, 233 ROBERTS. KAREN. See Sicgel, 201, 1489 ROBERTS, KAREN. Experimental imiicrobiology of satu- rated salt solutions and other harsh environments. III. Growth of salt-tolerant Pen icilliUntl niotatti in boron-riclh media, 1215 ROBERTS, R. M. Inositol me-tabolism in plants. IV. Biosx nthesis of apiose in Lemniia anid Pt roselinum, 659 ROBERTS, R. MI. Incorporation (If imietlhaniol inlto pectic sulbstailce, 1737 Ross. CLEON. See Wfoltcott, 275 RUB-MAN, JEFFREY. See Sc-hiff, 1716 RIJSSELL, STERLING. See KJoch, 466 S SACHER, JOSEPH A. Senescence: actioni of auxiin and kinetin in control of RNA and protein synxthesis in subeellular fractions of bean endocarp, 1334 SAKAI, A. Survival of planit tisstue at super-low temiperatures. V. An electron muicroscope study of ice in cortical cells cooled rapidly, 1680
SAKAi, A. Survival of lplant tissue at super-low tem- perature. VI. Effects of cooling anl rew\armi-ngi rates on survival, 1695 SALISBURY, FRANK 8). See IPape fiuss, 1562 SARGENT, MALCOLM L. The effects of lighlt on a circadian rhythm of conidliation in A-enrospora, 1504 SCIIAEDLE, MICHAIL. Ioni absorption ail(I retention by Chlorella pyreoidodoso. III. Selective actcmulation of rubidiun, potassium, and so(Iuim, 953 SCHAFFER, A. G. Assa) of substanices stimulatory to legume nodule formation, 557 SCHAFFER, A. G. Partial purificationi of a legume niodulation factor presenlt in coconlut water, 563 SCHI F, JEROMIE A. See Zeldin1, 922 SCHIFF, JERO'ME A. Chlorophyll formiationi and photosyithetic competence in E uglen(a tlurinig light- iiiduce(d chloroplast development in the presenlce of 3, (3,4-diclilorophenyl) 11-dimietIy1 urea (I)CAMU), 1716 SCHMIID, GEORG H. See IJoir;i'in, 1619 SCHOEN, HOWARD F. See lJinde miaYvr, 1059 SCHRADER, L. E. Regulation (If nlitrate reductase activitv in corn (Zea iiiaVs L.) seedlings by entlogenious metabolites, 1750 SCHUURMANS, E. See Plaiois, 525 SCOTT, Peter C. Opposing effects of gibberellin and ethyl1ene, 1021 SCOTT, TOM\ K. Auxin-gibberellin initeractioni ini apical dominance, 1329 SEQUEIRA, LuIS, See PIhlelps, 1161 SHAH, R. H. See Rober-ts, 659, 1737 SHANER, CORALiE A. See Moore, 1787 SHAW, STANLEY. See Rilkinis, 1411 SHELTON, D. C. See Jung, 1653 SHEN 'MILLER, J. Gravitational compenisationi .and the phototropic response of oat coleoptiles, 352 SlIIH, S. C. See J.1ng, 1653 SHIMABUKURO, R. H. Atra7ine metabolism and hlerbi- cideal selectivity, 1269 SHROPSHIRE, NV., JR. See Klcin, 264 SHUMATE, %V. H. Floral iiilibition of Biloxi soybean during a 72-lhour cycle, 1511 SIEGEL, ALBERT. See Bartels, 736 SIEGEL, B. Z. The isoperoxidases of Pisltll sati vent, 221 SIEGEL, S. M. AJicrobiology of saturated salt solutions an,d other harsh environments. II. Ribonucleotide dependency in the growth of salt-habituated Penl -illin 01n1obt(Rtill in salt-free nuttrient media, 201 SIEGEL, S. M. See Rober-ts, 1215 SIEGEL. S. M. Effects of metabolic poisoiis onl rice: the comparative sCensitivity of aerobic and(l anaerobic modes of germinItion, 1489 SIMONIS, NV. See Jcschhkc, 380 SKENE. K. G. M. Effect of root temperature on cyto- kinin activity in root exudate of Vitis viniifera L., 1131 SKOK, JOHN. Tumor anid teratomiia iniduiction in tobacco plants by debudding, 767 S-M1TH, DALE. See Gerloff, 895 SMuITIi, G. R. See Dedolph, 1373 S MITH, PHYLLIS. See Manicilnelli, 333 SMITH. PHYLLIS. See Yaniv, 1479 SONDHEIMER, ERNEST. See Tepper, 1493 SPANIS, C. See Coomiibs, 1607 SRIVASTAVA, B. I. SAHAI. Studies on ribosomies from barley leaves. Changes during senescence, 1497
AUTHOR INDEX
D;XV
STAFFORD, HELEN A. Biosynthesis of phenolic compounds in first internodes of sorghum: lignin and related products, 450 STAHMANN, MARK A. See Gerloff, 895 STEER, B. T. Compartmentation of organic acids in corn roots. III. Utilization of exogenously supplied acids, 1197 STEPONKUS, Peter L. Refinement of tine triphenyl tetrazolium chlor.de method of determining cold injury, 1423 STEPONKUS, PETER L. Light stimulationi of cold acclimation: production of a translocatable promoter, 1673 STEWART, CECIL R. Gluconeogenesis from aminlo a^ids in germinating castor bean endosperm and its role in transport to the embryo. 1587 STEWART, D. W. See Inipens, 99 STONIER, T. See Yoncda, 1017 STOREY, BAYARD T. See Plesnicar, 366 STOWE, BRUc-E B. See Gaunt, 851, 859 STRAIN, BOYD R. See Adamis, 1797 STROBEL, GARY A. Purification and properties of a phytotoxic polysaccharide produced by Corvnzebacteriumii sepedonicutmn, 1433 STUMPF, P. K. See Willemnot, 391 SURREY, KENNETH. Action and interaction of red and far-red radiation on lipoxidase metabolism of squash seedlings, 421 SWANSON, C. A. Time course of low temperature inhibition of sucrose translocation in sugar beets, 751 -T TAKATS, S. T. Effect of 2'-deoxyadenosinie on thymidine utilization by Tradescantia pollen grainis, 907 TAMURA, SABURO. See Hasliimototo, 886 TAYLOR, A. 0. Isolation of phytochrome from the alga Mesotaeniunin and liverwort Sphaerocarpos, 762 TEICHLER-ZALLEN\, DORIS. An electron spin resonance study of manganese in wild-type and mutant strains of Chlamvi,do1io0nias reiiha rdi, 1643 TEPPER, HERBERT B. Germination of excised Fr-axinus ornutxs embryos with and without phleomycin, 1493 TERBORGH, JOHN. Low energy effects of light oni growth and pigmnent content in a yellow-in-thedark mutant of Chlanivdomonias reilnhardi. 1665 TEWARI, K. K. See Prakash, 347 THIMANN, KENNETH V. See Thorn totl, 247 THOMAS, WILLIAM A. Dye and calcium ascenlt in dogwood trees, 1800 THORNTON, ROBERT M. Transient effects of light on auxin transport in the Avena coleoptile, 247 THRONEBERRY, G. 0. Relative activities and characteristics of some oxidative respiratory enzymes from conidia of Verticilliutm albo-atrumii, 1472 TIFFIN, LEE 0. Translocation of manganese, iron, cobalt, and zinc in tomato, 1427 TING, IRWIN P. CO2 metabolism in corn roots. I. Kinetics of carboxylation and decarboxylation, 712 TING, IRWIN P. See Dannzer, 719 TING, IRWIN P. See Adai iis, 1797 TOGASAKI, ROBERT K. Enhanced dark CO, fixation by preilluminated Chlorella pyrenoidosa and Anacystis ntidulanis, 991 TOLBERT, N. E. See Hess, 371, 1123 TONIBS, M. P. Protein bodies of the soybean, 797
TREWAVAS, A. J. See Pattetrsont, 1081 TULI, V. Inhibitory oxidation products of indole-3- acetic acid: 3-hydroxvmethyloxindole and 3methvleneoxindole as plant metabolites. 425 TURRELL, F. A. thermal conductivity of functional citrus tree wood, 1025 TWEEDY, JA-MES A. Effect of simazine onl niitrate re- ductase activity in corn, 280 -_ U ULRICH, A. See El-Sleilki. 1202 URIBE, ERNEST G. On the localizatioin of organiic acids in acid-induced ATP synthesis, 697 URIBE, ERNEST G. Organic acid specificity for acid- induced ATP synithesis by isolated chloroplasts, 706 -V VAADIA, Y. See Bcn-Zioni, 361 VALDOVINOS, JACK G. Effect of ethylene aiid gibberellic acid on auxin synthesis in plant tissues, 1803 VARNER, J. E. See Chrispeels, 398, 1008 VARNER, J. E. See Jacobsecn, 1596 VAUGHAN, BURTON E. See Hutchini, 644 VAUGHAN, BURTON E. Polar transport characteristics of radiostrontium and radiocalcium in isolated corn root segments, 747 VAUGHAN, D. Developmenit of soluble and insoluble invertase activity in washed storage tissue slices, 456 VIDAVER, WN ILLIAMf. Interaction1s betweeIn hydrostatic pressure and oxygen concentration on the germination of lettuce seeds, 243 VILLE-MEZ, C. L., JR. Biosynthesis of alkali insoluble polysaccharide from UDP-D-glucose with particu- late enzyme preparations from Phaseoluis attreus, 1219 VOLCANI. B. E. See Coo,nibs, 1601, 1607 VON ABRA-MS, G. J. Effect of ethylene oni the permeability of excised cantaloupe fruit tissue, 299 WALLACE, A. Day-night periodicity of exudation in detopped tobacco, 238 WATADA, ALLEY E. Growtlh and respiratioin patterns of snap bean fruits, 757 WEBB, J. A. Translocation of sugars in Cucutrbita niielo- pepo. IV. Effects of temperature change. 881 WEIER, T. E. See Ba, tels, 736 WEST, JANET. Carbon dioxide and the reduction of in- dophenol and ferricyanide by chloroplasts, 819 WEST, S. H. See Brook, 785 WRETHERELL, DONALD F. High phytochrome levels in cultured tissue of the wild carrot, Dauicuts carota, 302 WETTER, L. R. See Chisholimi, 1726 WHITEHOUSE, R. L. Trainslocation of in,dole-3-acetic acid-1'-14C and tryptophan-1-14C in seedlings of PhaseolZts coccinteus L. and Zea ways L., 1363 WIESE. 'M. V. See Daly, 1633 WILKINS, 'MALCOLAM B. Dependence of basipetal polar transport of auxin upon aerobic metabolism, 831
xxvi
PLANT PHYSIOLOGY
WILKINS, MALCOLMi B. Geotropic response of coleoptiles under anaerobic conditions, 1111 WILLEMOT, CLAUDE. Fat metabolism in higher plants. XXXINV. Development of fatty acid synthetase as a function of protein synthesis in aging potato tuber slices, 391 \'VILLIAMSON, VALERIE. See MlIoyed, 510 WILSON, B. R. See Dedolphi, 1373 WOCHOK, Z. S. See Maksyrnowych, 814 WOLCOTT, JOHN H. Orotidine-5'-phosphate decarboxy- lase and pyrophosphorylase of bean leaves, 275 WOODSTOCK, LOWELL \A. Relationships between seed respiration during imbibition and subsequent seed- ling growth in Zea nways L., 1071 \\N OOLLEY, JOSEPH T. Relative permeabilities of plastic films to water and carbon dioxide, 641
YANIV, ZOHARA. Phytochrome and seed germiiination. III. Action of prolonged far red irradiation on the germiiination of toniiato aIl(l cticurmber seeds, 1479 YATSU, L. Y. See Jacks, 585 YONEDA, Y. Distribution of three auxin protector substances in seeds and shoots of the Japanese morning glory (Pharbitis nil), 1017 YOSHIDA, S. See Sakai, 1695 YOUNG, R. E. See Lance, 471 YOUNG, Roy E. Phosphorylatioii in avocado fruit slices in relation to the respiratory climacteric., 1357 Yu, GRACE Hu. Radial salt tranisport in corn roots, 985 YUNG, KUNG-HING. Inhibition of early steps in the gibberellin-activated svnthesis of a-amvlase, 195
y_ YANIV, ZOHARA. See Mancinielli, 333 YANIV, ZOHARA. Phytochrome and seed germination. II. Changes of PFR requirement for germination in tomato seeds, 1147
ZAERR, J. B. Polar transport related to miobilization of plant constituents, 863 ZALIK, SAUL. See Whitehouse, 1363 ZELDIN, MICHAEL H. RNA Metabolism during light- induced chloroplast development in Euglena, 922 ZELDIN. MICHAEL H. See Schiff, 1716
Instructions for Contributors to Plant Physiology
I. Writing Manuscript. A. Style. scientific writing should meet accepted standards of gramlmar, syntax, and diction. PLANT PHYSIOLOGY does not have a technical editorial staff to rewrite manuscripts. Therefore contributions must conform to the accepted standards of English style anid usage at the time they a're submitted. Wherever possible PLANT PHYSIOLOGY follows the style recomnmendations of the Conference of Biological Editors, American Institute of Biological Sciences, Committee on Form and Style, Washington, D.C., 1964. Style Manual for Biological Journals. B. Length. Approximately 4 double spaced typewrittein pages (pica type) equal 1 page of printed type. C. Footnote References. Avoid in the body of the text, but if a footnote must be used, number it with an Arabic numeral and type at the bottom of the page on which reference to the footnot,e is made. D. Scientific Names. Tihe complete botanical name (genus, species, and authority for the binomial) of all experimental plants should be inltuded utnder Materials and 'Methods and Summary. E. Abbreviations. In place of certain unx%N-ieldy chemiiical namiies abbreviations may be used as a convenience. For the most part only widely used abbreviations should be employed: ATP, RNA. Standard chemical symbols may be used without definition: Ca, NaOH. All others should be defined when they first appear. Example: The reaction was thought to involve flavin adenine dinucleotide (FAD). If your article uses several abbreviated forms it is permissible to define them all in a single footnote where the first abbreviation is introd&,ced. One of the most commonly misused abbreviations is "AI", wvhich stand for molar (,am for micromolar). If quantities of mole, millimole, or micromole are referred to do not abbreviate "mole." Use metric system only. In title and summary do not use abbreviations. Because titles and summaries frequently are translated into foreign languages, undefined abbreviations may be confusing. II. Preparinig Typescript. Use bond paper for the first copy in preferenice to onion skin. Consult recent editions of PLANT PHYSIOLOGY for proper placement of main headings. paragraph headings, and subheadings. A. Spacing. Double space EVERYTHING, including tables, legends, literature cited, and footnotes. Begin typing one-third of the way down the first page: leave liberal side margins. 153
The apl)roximate locatioIn of the Figures and Tables in the text should be inidicated in the margin. Place each Table, each set of Figures, each set of legends, and each set of literature citations on a separate page; identify each page of these items. B. Order. Arrange manuscript copy in this order: 1. Name and address for mailing proofs 2. Title of article 3. Author's name and institution 4. Manuscript received date ;. Summary, not more than 3 to 4% of the lengtl of the paper 6. Text 7. Acknowledgments 8. Literature cited 9. Tables 10. Legends for figures 11. Figures 12. Running head on separate sheet. (See V) C. Paging. Number all pages consecutively (including tables and legends) in upper right hand corner. Never use a letter such as 2a, 5D, for paging; such pages are easily lost during processing. D. Page 1. Do not use a title page. 1. Name and Address. On page 1 above the title of the article, put the name and address of the person to whom editorial correspondence (including galley proof and reprint order form) is to be sent. The name and address of the institution where the work was done follow the name of the author directly below the title. 2. Footnotes. One or more footnotes are included at the bottom of the first page. The first footnote credits the source of Financial support (if anv). Additional footnotes give the prescnt address oi the author, if different from the address in the heading, and indicate the experiment station or institution paper number. Normally these are the cnly footnotes used. E. Numbers. Spell out ALL numbers or fractions which begin a sentence. If this is awkward, rephrase the sentence to avoid beginning with a numeral. Do not use a hyphen to replace the preposition "to" between numerals: 13 to 22 minutes, 3 to 100. Exceptions: tables, figures, graphs, and in parentheses. F. Fractions. Write out and hyphenate nonprecise simple fractions: two-thirds, but half strength. Exceptions: tables, figures, graphs, legends, fractions in parentheses. It is desirable to use decimals instead of fractions. For values less than one, insert a zero before the decimal point. 0.7 g not .7 g. G. Solutions. Solutions of common acids and bases should be described in terms of normality (N), and salts in terms of molarity (Ni), thus, N NaOH, 0.1 N acetic acid. Fractional concentrations should be expressed in the decimal system, 0.1 N acetic acid
154
PLANT PHYSIOLOGY
and not N/10 acetic acid. The term % must be defined as w/w, w/v or v/v; 10 % (w/v) signifies 10 g/100 ml. The terms parts per million (ppm) or parts per billion (ppb) should not be used. H. Trade Names. The names of the manufacturers or suppliers of special materials should be given. Addresses should be included if the supplier is not well known. Avoid use of terms like "chlorox" whenever possible. I. Ions. These should be represented in the fol- lowing way: Na+, Mn2, Br-, HP042. J. Isotopes. Use 14C, 35S; not C14 or S35. K. Literature Cited. This section of a manuscript requires extensive proofmarking even though copy is correct in every detail. Typing errors are easily made, but difficult to detect, so exercise special care in pre- paring and checking the bibliography. Since they are set in a type-form different from that used for the body of the manuscript, literature citations should be doutble spaced on a separate piece of paper. Consult the most recent issue of PLANT PHYSIOLOGY for Journal style. Note the limited use of capitals. List citations in alphabetical order (not in order of reference), then number them and indicate citations in the body of the text by Arabic numerals enclosed in parenthesis. Unpublished data, personal communications, and articles in preparation are not acceptable as literature aitations, but should be referred to parenthetically in the text. Articles that are in press may be so designated in Literature Cited. An article is nlot properly referred to as "in press" unless it has beent accepted for publication. The journal in which an in press article will appear should be included in the literature citation. 1. Auithorship. List family name of first or sole author before listing initials or given name. Thereafter write names and initials of all coauthors in their natural order. 2. Date. The year belongs immediately after the author's name. L. Hyphens. Avoid dividing a word at the end of a line. Such division increases the likelihood of a printer's error. M. Underlining. In general, do not underscore anything. When copy is marked for the printer, headings, scientific names, etc., will be underscored in the Editor's office. Exception: rarely a word or phrase may be underlined for appropriate emphasis. III. Tables. Set up tables in a formi consistent with recent issues of PLANT PHYSIOLOGY. Number tables consecutively in Roman numerals and place the author's name on the hack of each page. Tables should have legends wx hich miiake their general meaninlg comprehensible without reference to the text. Conditions specific to the particular experimenlt should be stated. Reference to the text for general experimelntal methods is permissible. A. Copyfitting. Tables should be preplanned to fit 1 or 2 printed columins (3 inches or 6ј inches wide, respectively) and not to exceed 8ј2 inches in height, including heading, body, and footnotes. Tables may not be rotated 900. On the average, about 52 typewriter spaces (excluding the new executive typewriter) fill one 3-inch
line of type of the size normally used in tables: 10 double spaced typewritten lines require 1 inch of the available vertical printed space. B. Numerals. Check tabular data as well as nlumerical values reported in the text for the proper number of significatnt fiigures. Use 3 dots (not a (lash to indicate a blanlk in a table.... For decimal;ls smiialler- tlhazi one, inisert a zero before the (lecinmal point: 0.349. C. Powers in Tables and Figures. Care is needed where powers are used in tables and in figures in order to avoid numbers with a large numiber of digits. The quantity expressed is to be preceded by the power of 10 by which its value has been mul,tiplied. The units in which the quantity is expressed may not be multiplied by a power of 10; the unit may be changed by the use of prefixes, such as m or u. For example: (1) an entry "5" under heading 103 g means that the value of g is 0.005; an entry "5" under heading 10-3 g means that the value of g is 5000. (2) A concentration of 0.0015 M may be expressed as 1.5 under heading "conc. (mms)" or as 1500 under heading "conc. (gm)" or as 15 under heading "104 X conc. (-m)." D. Footnote Designations. Refer to footnotes by the asterisk, double asterisk, triple asterisk, dagger. double dagger, and section, in this sequence as needed: *** ** ++ 'R *, , ,*,,,,t,S'.' E. Rtules. Do not use vertical rules. _ttractix\e tables can be achieved by proper spacinig without usin1g ul1 g111gs. IV. Illlistrations. A. Prints for Review. For manuscript review illustrations which have beeni reproduced by such eco- nomical copy methods as Vlerifax and blue print are satisfactory. Thus prints which will be used for publication need not be sent through the mail repeatedl. B. Prints for Reproduction. After your manuscript has been accepted for publication you mu1st submit good quality glossy prints (glossies) for making electrotypes. 1. Kinds of III1strations. Figures are of 2 kindcls, line draxwings :sil halftonies. Line drawn ugs are usuallv done xxvith India inik On xN-lite paper. Halftonies, in contrast to line drawinigs, are shaded from black to white. Because lhalftonies are photo- graphed throuighi a screen somne detail is lost in reproductioni. 2. Illustrations. Plani in a(lx ance for clear, legible illustrations. Line drawings should be intensely black on white; halftones should have good contrast anid be in sharp focuis throutghouit. Generally the appearance of a graph is improved if the top and right sides are boxed in by lines of the same weight as the abscissa and ordinate. 3. Site. Although the Editor determines the final printed size of an illustration an author should plan for maximum reduction. If symbols, such as triangles, circles, and squares (or letters and numerals) are not sufficiently large to begin with, they may become mere blurs wheni reproduced. Any letter smaller than 1 mm may be illegible. Exceedingly large symbols, thick lines, or heavy nulmerals may become unsightly when redluce(l.
INSTRUCTIONS FOR CONTRIBUTORS
15 _
Figures are reproduced the same size (x 1) or they are reduced. (Enlarging magnifies defects.) Illustrations are fitted either into 3 inch or 6ј4 inch column widths. It may help you to sketch a rough onion skin overlay of a typical Journal page layout for estimating final reduced size of an illustration. Final size, however, cannot be estimated until after illustrations are properly grouped and mounted. 4. Grouping. One large illustration is cheaper to reproduce than 3 to 6 small ones, so as far as possible group all figures. Mount similar figures close together. Place halftone and line drawings in separate groups. 5. Mounting. The placement of figures is the author's responsibility; the engraver does not alter the arrangement. Mount all illustrations with rubber cement on white cardboard or stiff WHITE PAPER. Total size should not exceed 9 x 11 inches. Avoid wasted "white" space between mounted illustrations. 6. Identification. Each figure should be clearly identified, with author's names, number of figure, and an indication of "top." Legends should not be attached to the figures. V. Submitting Manuscripts. Send the original copy of the manuscript, the first carbon, and two copies of all illustrative material to the Editor, DR. Martin Gibbs, Department of Biology, Brandeis University, Waltham, Massachusetts, 02154. Retain a carbon copy of your manuscript and original photographs or drawings to insure against loss. Please provide a running head (not to exceed 60 characters and spaces including authors' names). PLANT PHYSIOLOGY does not accept a manuscript which clearly has not beeni submitted directly by arn
author. If your manuscript is subm!itted by someone other than one of the authors, send a letter to this office stating that you wish to putblish that particular manuscript in PLANT PHYSIOLOGY. Your manuscript cannot be processed until this letter is received; the receipt date will be when the letter is received. This precaution protects you as well as the Journal. VI. Processing Maniuscript. A. Review. The manuscript usually will be sent to 2 reviewers familiar with that field of research covered by the paper. Each reviewer evaluates the manuscript, suggest improvements, and recommends accepting or rejecting the paper. Usually 2 months suffice for review and decision. When there is marked disagreement between reviewers, the Editor does appoint a referee to evaluate the manuscript in light of the reviews; the referee recommends either for or against acceptance. B. Galley Proof. This will be senit to the person designated on page 1 above the title. (See II D 1). Authors are responsible for reading the galley proof. 1. Returning Proofs. Return only one set of galley proofs to Editor. Keep other set for reference. Be certain to notify Editor promptly of Change of address, so gallevs can be sent to the correct address. 2. Charges for Errors. Authors will be charged for any major changes from copy. C. Errata. If necessary an errata wx ill he pubhlished in the March issue for each volume. Authors, therefore, are requested to call the attention of the Editor to any significant errors in their published manuscripts by February 15. D. For page charge, see Jc::iuary 1%5; issue.
Symbols and Abbreviations Commonly Used in Plant Physiology
Genetral Rutles for Abbreviationis SPELL OUT Words in title and summary (except common chemical symbols and exceptions noted below) Words and numerals which begin a sentence Units of time (except in tables and parentheses): 30 mg, but 50 seconds ABBREVIATE In parentheses and tables (where possible): (fig 4), (dry wt) Units of measurement in text (only when preceded by numeral)
Swnbols antd Abbreviations* 5'-pyrophosphates of adenosine, cytidine, guanosine, inosine, uridine adenosine 5'-phosphate, etc. adenosine 5'-triphosphate, etc. Angstrom (10-8 cm) approximate atmosphere (s) average centigrade centimeter (s) coenzyme A and its acyl derivatives concentration counts per minute Curie deoxyribonuclease deoxyribonucleic acid diameter 2,4-dichlorophenoxyacetic acid disintegration per second dry weight
ADP, CDP, GDP, IDP, UDP AMP, etc. ATP, etc. A approx (in tables) atIii avg (in tables) (not °C) cm CoA and acetyl-CoA conc (in tal)les) cpm c DNase DNA diam (in tables) 2,4-D dps dry wt (in table and parentheses)
* Abbreviations (with a few exceptions) follow th e Style Manual for Biological Journals, 1964, Anmerican Institute of Biological Sciences (Library of Congress Catalog No. 60-15133). 156
SYMBOLS AND ABBREVIATIONS
157
ethylenediaminetetraacetate eqililibriuim constant
EDTA K
Fahrenheit figure (s) flavin adenine dinucleotide and its reduced form flavin mononucleotide -fold foot candle (s) fresh weight
not permitted fig (in tables and parentheses) FAD FADH2 FMN manifold, bitt 12-fold ft-c fr wt (in tables and parenitheses)
glutathione and its oxidized form gram (s) gravity
GSH, GSSG 9
hour (s)
hr (in tables and parentheses)
indoleacetic acid infrared
IAA IR (in tables)
kilogram (s)
kg
least significanit difference liter(s)
LSD 1 (in tables only)
maximum meter(s) Michaelis constant micro microcurie (s) microgram (s) microliter ( s) micromolar (s) (unit of conc, ,Amole/liter) micromole(s) (unit of mass) microvolt microwatt milli (prefix, 10-3) millicurie ( s) millielectron volt(s) milliequivalent (s) milligram (s) milliliter (s) millimeter (s) millimicron (s) millimolar (unit of conc, immole/liter) millimole(s) (unit of mass) minimum or minute (s) molar (mole/liter) mole(s) (a gram molecule) nicotinamide adenine dinucleotide and its reduced form nicotinamide adenine dinucleotide phosphate and its reduced form
max (in tables) m Km Mc ,ug (not y) pliter (not X) AmM (in preference to 10" m) MAmole %V m mc mev meq mg ml mm mMA mm (in preference to 10-3 Ai) mmole min (in tables and parentheses) m mole NAD (or NAD+), NADH NADP (or NADP+), NADPH
(The older abbreviations DPN, DP\H, TPN, TPNH, are still acceptable, but the 2 systems of notation should not be mixed.)
1 58
PLANT PHYSIOLOGY
normal (conc) normlal (in trivial liames in organiic comlipounlds) number optical density orthophosphate percent lprecipitate (in tables) pjyrophosphate retar(ation factor revolutions per inuiii1te ribonticlease ribonucleic acid second(s) species standard deviation stanidard error temperature time measurenients tricarboxylic acid cycle trichloroacetic acid tris ( hvdroxvnmethyl) aimlilnomethanie uiltraviolet (with numeral in tables) turidine diphosphate gluicose. galactose, etc.
N 11- No. (in tables and parentheses) OD Pi % (wvith nunm,erals anid in tables) ppt PPj RF rpm RNase RNA sec (in tables an(l l)arentheses) slI. (when part of biononmial) SD SE temp (in tables) (abbreviate in tables and parentheses only) spell out spell ouit tris UVr UDP-glucose, UI)P-galactose. etc.
versus volt(s) volume(s) voluine/voluime (conc)
vs. vol (in tables) v/v
watt
r
weight
wt
weight/volume (conc)
Wv/v
Phosphorvlated derivatives may be depicted as phosphate derivatives of the parent compounds with P- or -P representing phosphate, as in glucose-6-P, P-glycerate, fructose-1.6-diP.
STATEMENT OF OWVNERSHIP, 'MANA(GEMENT AND CIRCULATION (.-\ct of O toher 23, 1962; Sectioni 4369, Title 39, Uniited States Code) 1. D1)e of filinig-Oct. 1, 1966 2. Title of Publicationi-Plant Phvsiologv 3. Frequency of Issue-Monthly 4. Location of knowln office of Pubication 56 Noble Street (Berks County) Kutzto n, Peninia. 19530 5. ILocation of the Headquarters or General Businiess Offices of the Publishers-Smiithsoniiani Inst., 10thi & Constitutioni Aves., WVashingtoni, D. C. 20560 6. Namies and addresses of Publisher, Ecditor and M:\iaging Editor Plublisher, American society of Planit Physo:oogists (Win. H. Klein, Exec. Secv-Treas. Smithsonian Inst., 10th & Couist. Ave., NWV. \XY7.hington, D.C. 29560) Editor, Dr. Martin Gibbs, Dept. of Biology, Brandeis University, Waltham, Mass. 02154 Managing Editor, None. Busilness Office & Officer: WV. H. Klein, Exec. Secv-Treas. Smithsonian Radiatioin Biol. Lab., 10thi & Conistituitioni Ayes., WVashitigton, D. C. 20560 7. O ner-American Society of Plalit Physio'ogists c/o Dr. W. H. Klein, Exec. Secv-Treas., Smithsonian Rwliation Biol. Lab., 10tIl & Constituitioni Aves. N. W., \Washington, D. C. 20560 8. Knovwn Bonidholders, Mortgages anid othier security loldlers owiniilg or holding 1 percent or miore of total amilouinit of Bonids, 'Mortgages or othier seciurities.None APPROV-ED: Jani. 28, 1967. Signed William H. Kleill, Exec. Secy--Treas. Aimerican Society of Plant Physiolo,ists

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