By Robin L. Peck
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Additional resources for Nectar : production, chemical composition and benefits to animals and plants
Rosa C. , Bowles J. , Barker J. S. , & Janzen D. H. (2001). Biogeography of the yeasts of ephemeral flowers and their insects. FEMS Yeast Research, 1, 1–8. A. (2006). Yeast biodiversity: how many and how much? In: C. A. Rosa, & G. Péter, Biodiversity and Ecophysiology of Yeasts. Berlin, Springer-Verlag. Langenberger, M. , & Davis, A. R. (2002). Temporal changes in floral nectar production, reabsorption and composition associated with dichogamy in annual caraway (Carum carvi; Apiaceae). American Journal of Botany, 89, 1588–1598.
I. (2009). Yeasts in floral nectar: a quantitative survey. Annals of Botany, 103, 1415-1423. Herrera, C. , & Alonso, C. (2006). Extreme intraplant variation in nectar sugar composition in an insect-pollinated perennial herb. American Journal of Botany, 93, 575-581. Herrera, C. , García, I. , & Pérez, R. (2008). Invisible floral larcenies: Microbial communities degrade floral nectar of bumble bee-pollinated plants. Ecology, 89, 2369-2376. Herrera, C. , Pozo, M. , & Bazaga, P. (2010). Inhospitable sweetness: nectar filtering of pollinator-borne inocula leads to impoverished, phylogenetically clustered yeast communities.
12570. Lin, Y. & Tanaka, S. (2006). Ethanol fermentation from biomass resources: current state and prospects. Applied Microbiology and Biotechnology, 69, 627-642. Lin, I. , & Frommer, W. (2014). Nectar secretion requires sucrose phosphate synthases and the sugar transporter SWEET9. Nature, 508, 546-549. Majdak, A. , & Mirošević. N. (2002). Comparison of wine aroma compounds produced by Saccharomyces paradoxus and Saccharomyces cerevisiae strains. Food Technology and Biotechnology, 40, 103–109. Manson, J.
Nectar : production, chemical composition and benefits to animals and plants by Robin L. Peck