Latest Photosynthesis Stories
Cancer cells have long been known to have higher rates of the energy-generating metabolic pathway known as glycolysis.
UC Riverside research team challenges conventional view of a simple two-step rise in early oxygen on Earth; study suggests instead dynamic oxygen concentrations that rose and fell over billions of years
Radiant skin is considered a sign of good health in humans, but plants also glow when they are well. A potential new ESA satellite could use this fluorescence to track the health and productivity of vegetation worldwide.
Thioredoxin, a protein essential to the process of photosynthesis in plants, likely developed on Earth long before oxygen ever became available.
The tropical carbon cycle has become twice as sensitive to temperature variations over the past 50 years.
KIND LED’s L600 grow light sales are so brisk that its distributor, SuperCloset, cannot currently meet demand from retailers and individual customers.
Automated remote photography is a convenient, labor-saving research tool for tracking leaf function and doing forest research. But does photography mirror what's actually happening on the ground? A new study finds photography accurately tracks the timing of red pigments in the fall, but the timing of green in the spring and summer — not so much.
Contrary to the commonly held belief that trees become unproductive as they grow older, new research appearing in the journal Nature demonstrates that most of them experience increases in their growth rates and store more carbon as they age.
The Study shows that the promotion of energy in the mitochondria does extend the life span of cells. Las Vegas, Nevada (PRWEB) January 13, 2014 The Birkmayer
- In Roman antiquity, the return of a person who had been banished, or taken prisoner by an enemy, to his old condition and former privileges.
- In international law, that right by virtue of which persons and things taken by an enemy in war are restored to their former status when coming again under the power of the nation to which they belonged.