Biochemical and Photosynthetic Aspects of Energy Production by Anthony San Pietro
By Anthony San Pietro
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Within the micrometeorological literature, reference is typically made to the 'Businger-Dyer Profiles' or the 'Dyer-Businger profiles/relations' with out bearing on the starting place of those relatives. for instance, within the textbook on 'Atmospheric Turbulence' via Panofsky and Dutton (1984) on p. 134, reference is made to the 'Businger-Dyer formula'.
Whilst an twist of fate comprises many of us and while its results are many and critical, we communicate of a catastrophe. failures have an identical causal fac tors as injuries: they vary from injuries by means of the gravity of effects, now not through reasons. The motion of a unmarried person can result in millions of deaths and large monetary losses.
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Endeavour 34(121), 38-43. 123. , and Tobushi, I. (1975). Amino-acid synthesis through biogenetic-type C0 2 fication. Nature 256, 60-61. 124. Porter, G. and Archer, M. D. (1976). In vitro photosynthesis. Interdisc. Sci. Rev. 1 , 119143. 125. , and Butler, W. L. (1976). Microencapsulation of chloroplast particles. Plant Physiol. 57, 746-750. 126. Mangel, M. (1976). Properties of liposomes that contain chloroplast pigments. Biochem. Biophys. Acta 430, 459-466. 127. Hakahashi, F. and Kikuchi, R. (1976).
The results of North's experiments support this view. If the problem with deep water is toxic concentrations of copper, the ability of polysaccharides such as the algin present in Macrocystis to complex trace metals could give large stands of the seaweed the capability of detoxifying the water. The exact nature of the deep-water effect on kelp must be determined before the problem can be solved. 5. Organic Compounds Among the various factors that the seaweeds need to grow and prosper are various organic compounds, including vitamins and plant hormones (Conrad and Saltman, 1962; Droop, 1962).
1976). " Abstr. VIIIntl. Congr. Photobiology, Rome. Abst. No. P208; also refs. 8 and 9. 2 Marine Biomass Production through Seaweed Aquaculture 1 George A. Jackson I. Introduction II. Seaweed Growth A. Chemical Factors—Nutrients B. Physical Factors C. Growth Rates D. Biological Factors Affecting Production III. Impact of Advective-Convective Processes on Oceanic Culture IV. Conclusions References 31 33 33 42 46 49 52 54 56 I. Introduction Marine plants have been harvested by man for thousands of years.