Kluwer Academic Publishers, Netherlands. Temperature dependent change in the complexity of form of Chondrus crispus fronds. Nonequilibrium rates of photosynthesis and respiration under dynamic light regimes. Carbon acquisition by red seaweeds grown under dynamic light regimes. Inorganic carbon acquisition by Xiphophora chondrophylla Phaeophyta: Thermal acclimation of light-use characteristics of Chondrus crispus Rhodophyta.
The interaction of inorganic carbon acquisition with light supply to Palmaria palmata Rhodophyta. L Handley and J.
The Algorithmic Beauty of Seaweeds, Sponges and Corals by Jaap A. Kaandorp
Implications of 13 C natural abundance measurements for photosynthetic performance by marine macrophytes in their natural environment. Inorganic carbon acquisition by Hormosira banksii Phaeophyta: Fucales and its epiphyte Notheia anomala Phaeophyta: Physiological responses to environmental variation in intertidal red algae: Does thallus morphology matter?. Consequences of light-limitation for carbon acquisition in three rhodophytes. Transient expression of the GUS reporter gene in protoplasts of Porphyra miniata.
The occurrence and influence, on photolithotrophs, of high O 2 concentrations.
The influence of natural and experimental high O 2 concentrations on O 2 -evolving phototrophs. High-temperature tolerance of photosynthesis in the red alga, Chondrus crispus. Photosynthetic temperature adaptation in the red algae, Lomentaria baileyana and Lomentaria orcadensis.
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Comparative physiology of shallow and deep water populations of Laminaria in the Gulf of Maine. Department of Commerce publication, pp.
Alternation of Generations Life Cycle. Publications Books Kaandorp, J. In many seaweeds, sponges, and corals, differences in exposure to water movement cause significant changes in morphology. Agood example of this plasticity is the Indo-Pacific stony coral Pocillopora damicornis Veron and Pichon shown in Plg.
In very sheltered environments, this species has a thin-branching growth form. The growth form gradually transforms to a more compact shape when the exposure to water movement increases.
This volume is the outcome of a conference. It is mainly devoted to the interaction of biology and computing. Many figures confronting photos of live animals with computer generated simulations give a good impression for the non-specialist. It is beautifully, if sometimes eccentrically, illustrated with photographs, drawings and computer simulations. It provides a clear and much-needed summary of the state of the art in this difficult but important area of biological simulation that will appeal to the specialist.