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  • 1
    Online Resource
    Online Resource
    Bristol :Institute of Physics Publishing,
    Keywords: Electronic books.
    Description / Table of Contents: This book will be helpful for researchers, teachers, and students in the fields of Entomology, Plant Pathology, Plant Protection, Resistance Plant Breeding, and Plant Biotechnology as it provides excellent knowledge and comprehension of biotic stress.
    Type of Medium: Online Resource
    Pages: 1 online resource (290 pages)
    Edition: 1st ed.
    ISBN: 9780750349284
    Series Statement: IOP Ebooks Series
    Language: English
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  • 2
    Online Resource
    Online Resource
    Singapore :Springer,
    Keywords: Floods-Risk assessment. ; Electronic books.
    Type of Medium: Online Resource
    Pages: 1 online resource (618 pages)
    Edition: 1st ed.
    ISBN: 9789811971006
    Series Statement: Disaster Resilience and Green Growth Series
    DDC: 551.483
    Language: English
    Note: Intro -- Contents -- About the Editors -- Part I: Introduction to River Hazards and Their Management -- Chapter 1: Natural River Hazards: Their Impacts and Mitigation Techniques -- 1.1 Introduction -- 1.2 Natural Hazards -- 1.2.1 Floods -- 1.2.1.1 Uttarakhand Flood (2013) -- 1.2.1.2 Kashmir Flood (2014) -- 1.2.1.3 Chennai Flood (2015) -- 1.2.1.4 Kerala Flood (2018) -- 1.2.2 Flood Management and Control -- 1.2.2.1 National Level Organizations -- 1.2.2.2 Central Water Commission (CWC) -- 1.2.2.3 National Disaster Management Authority (NDMA) -- 1.2.2.4 Other Organizations -- 1.3 River Bank Erosion -- 1.3.1 River Bank Erosion in India -- 1.3.1.1 North West Region -- 1.3.1.2 Central India and Deccan Region -- 1.3.1.3 Brahmaputra Region -- 1.3.1.4 Ganga (Ganges) Region -- 1.4 Mitigation -- 1.5 Conclusions -- References -- Chapter 2: Assessment of Sediment Hazard and Associated Measurement -- 2.1 Introduction -- 2.2 Major Impacts of Sediment Hazard -- 2.2.1 Aquatic Life -- 2.2.2 Environment -- 2.2.3 Urban Areas -- 2.2.4 Hydraulic Structures and Machinery -- 2.3 Sediment Measurement Techniques -- 2.3.1 Measurement of Suspended Sediment -- 2.3.1.1 Conventional Method -- 2.3.1.1.1 Point Integration Sampling -- 2.3.1.1.2 Depth Integration Sampling -- 2.3.1.2 In Situ Measurement -- 2.3.1.2.1 Turbidity Based In Situ Technology -- 2.3.1.2.2 Acoustic-Based In Situ Technology -- 2.3.1.2.3 Laser Diffraction-Based In Situ Technology -- 2.3.1.2.4 Nuclear-Based In Situ Technology -- 2.3.2 Measurement of Bed Load -- 2.3.2.1 Direct Method -- 2.3.2.1.1 Basket Type Sampler -- 2.3.2.1.2 Pressure Difference Sampler -- 2.3.2.1.3 Pan Type Sampler -- 2.3.2.1.4 Slot Type Sampler -- 2.3.2.2 Indirect Method -- 2.3.2.2.1 Sedimentation Process -- 2.3.2.2.2 Dune Tracking -- 2.3.2.2.3 Tracer Method -- 2.3.3 Accuracy and Reliability in Sediment Measurement. , 2.4 Mitigation Strategies for Sediment Hazard -- 2.5 Conclusion -- References -- Chapter 3: Modeling Approach to Study the Riverine Flood Hazard of Lower Damodar River -- 3.1 Introduction -- 3.2 Rational of the Study -- 3.3 Limitations of the Study -- 3.4 Materials and Methods -- 3.5 Results and Discussion -- 3.5.1 Validation -- 3.6 Recommendations -- 3.7 Conclusions -- References -- Chapter 4: Field Measurement of Accumulated Surface Water and Infiltration Depth in a Flood-Prone Langol Catchment of Manipur ... -- 4.1 Introduction -- 4.2 Background of the Study -- 4.3 Limitation of the Study -- 4.4 Study Area -- 4.5 Data Used and Methodology -- 4.5.1 Data Used -- 4.5.1.1 PALSAR, ALOS -- 4.5.1.2 Sentinel 2 -- 4.5.1.3 ArcGIS 10.3 -- 4.5.1.4 Sigma Plot -- 4.5.2 Methodology -- 4.5.2.1 Methodology Flow Chart -- 4.5.2.2 Horton´s Equation -- 4.6 Results and Discussion -- 4.6.1 Accumulated Surface Water Depth -- 4.6.2 Volume of Accumulated Water -- 4.6.3 Infiltration Depth -- 4.6.4 Infiltration Rate -- 4.7 Conclusion and Recommendations -- 4.7.1 Conclusion -- 4.7.2 Recommendations -- Appendix -- References -- Chapter 5: Soil Erosion Analysis with Respect to Land Use/Land Cover Change in Godavari Basin -- 5.1 Introduction -- 5.2 Study Area -- 5.3 Materials and Methodology (Table 5.1) -- 5.3.1 USLE Model Description -- 5.3.1.1 Rainfall Erosivity Factor (R) -- 5.3.1.2 Soil Erodibility Factor (K) -- 5.3.1.3 Slope Length and Steepness Factor (LS) -- 5.3.1.4 Crop Cover Management Factor (C) -- 5.3.1.5 Supporting Conservation Practice Factor (P) -- 5.4 Results and Discussion -- 5.4.1 Landuse/Landcover Change -- 5.4.2 Rainfall Erosivity Factor (R) -- 5.4.3 Soil Erodibility Factor (K) -- 5.4.4 Slope Length and Steepness Factor (LS) -- 5.4.5 Crop Cover Management Factor (C) -- 5.4.6 Supporting Conservation Practice Factor (P) -- 5.4.7 Soil Loss Estimation (A). , 5.5 Conclusion -- References -- Part II: Stability of Hydraulic Structures and Sediment Transport -- Chapter 6: Stability of Hydraulic Structures Against Erosion and Scour Due to Water Jets -- 6.1 Introduction -- 6.2 Sediment Characteristics -- 6.3 Local Scour Due to Water Jets Around Hydraulic Structures -- 6.4 Local Scour Due to Water Jets Around the Hydraulic Structures in Cohesionless Sediment -- 6.5 Conclusion -- References -- Chapter 7: Stabilization of Manmade Embankments at Indian Sundarbans Estuary Through Turbulence Control at Flow-Sediment Inter... -- 7.1 Introduction -- 7.2 Study Area and the Field Survey -- 7.3 Materials and Methods -- 7.4 Experimental Setup -- 7.5 Characteristics of Embankment Soil and Preparation of Artificial Bank -- 7.6 Experimental Procedures -- 7.7 Results and Discussion -- 7.8 Statistical Moments -- 7.9 Scales of the Reynolds Shear Stress Fluctuations -- 7.10 Conclusions -- References -- Chapter 8: A Review of Sedimentation on Different Types of Weirs -- 8.1 Introduction -- 8.1.1 Sediment Transportation -- 8.1.2 Contribution of the Study -- 8.2 Theoretical Background -- 8.2.1 Weirs: An Overview -- 8.2.2 Types of Weirs -- 8.2.2.1 Sharp-Crested Weirs -- 8.2.2.2 Broad-Crested Weirs -- 8.2.2.3 Narrow-Crested Weirs -- 8.3 Non-linear Weirs -- 8.3.1 Labyrinth Weirs -- 8.3.2 Piano Key Weirs -- 8.3.3 Submerged Weirs -- 8.3.4 Numerical Simulations -- 8.3.5 Side Weirs -- 8.3.6 Other Weirs -- 8.4 Research Gaps -- 8.4.1 Low Conveyance Carrying Capacity -- 8.4.2 Uncertain Discharge Leads -- 8.4.3 Lack of Knowledge on Flooding in the Lower Region -- 8.4.4 Lack of Forecasting System -- 8.5 Conclusion -- References -- Chapter 9: A Review on Parametric Studies of Piano Key Weir -- 9.1 Introduction -- 9.2 Experimental Setups -- 9.3 Effect of Flow over PKW -- 9.4 Effect of Sediment and Scouring Downstream of PKW. , 9.5 Effect of Energy Dissipation Downstream of PKW -- 9.6 Conclusion -- Notations -- References -- Chapter 10: Influence of Boundary Condition on the Modified 2D Shallow Water Model near the Flow-Structure Interaction Zone: A... -- 10.1 Introduction -- 10.2 Hydrodynamic Model -- 10.2.1 Derivation of the Modified Governing Equation -- 10.2.2 Boundary Condition -- 10.3 Study Area -- 10.3.1 Braided Portion in the Brahmaputra River in Guwahati -- 10.3.2 Domain with a Series of Spurs Dykes near Majuli Island -- 10.4 Application of the Model -- 10.4.1 Model Simulation in the Braided Portion near Umananda Island, Guwahati -- 10.4.2 Model Simulation around Series of Spurs Dyke in Majuli Island -- 10.5 Result and Discussion -- 10.5.1 Case-1: Model Simulation in the Braided Reach -- 10.5.2 Case2: Model Simulation around Series of Spurs Dyke in Majuli Island -- 10.6 Conclusion -- References -- Chapter 11: A Review on Estimation Methods of Scour Depth Around Bridge Pier -- 11.1 Introduction -- 11.2 The Empirical Formulation for Scour Depth Estimation -- 11.3 AI-Based Techniques for Scour Depth Estimation -- 11.3.1 Application of ANN -- 11.3.2 Application of ANFIS -- 11.3.3 Application of GEP -- 11.3.4 Performance of the Empirical Formulas and AI-Based Techniques -- 11.4 Conclusion -- List of Symbols -- References -- Chapter 12: Estimation of Shear Force Distribution in Two-Stage Open Channel Using SVM and ANFIS -- 12.1 Introduction -- 12.2 Methodology -- 12.2.1 Identification of Influencing Parameters for Apparent Shear Force Modelling -- 12.2.2 Model Development -- 12.2.3 Support Vector Machine (SVM) -- 12.2.4 Adaptive Neuro-Fuzzy Inference System (ANFIS) -- 12.2.5 Statistical Indices -- 12.3 Development of Apparent Shear Force Model Using SVM -- 12.3.1 Performance of SVM Model for Percentage Shear Force -- 12.3.2 Sensitivity Analysis. , 12.3.3 Discharge Calculation Using %Sfp Modelled from SVM -- 12.3.4 Development of Model Using ANFIS -- 12.3.5 Analyses of Selected Membership Function Type -- 12.4 Results and Discussions -- 12.4.1 Comparison Between SVM and ANFIS Model -- 12.5 Conclusions -- References -- Chapter 13: Sediment Transport Modeling through Machine Learning Methods: Review of Current Challenges and Strategies -- 13.1 Introduction -- 13.2 Artificial Neural Network Modeling -- 13.3 Adaptive Neuro-Fuzzy Inference System Sediment Model -- 13.4 Other Machine Learning Methods -- 13.5 Hybrid Machine Learning Methods -- 13.6 Selecting the Best Input Parameters -- 13.7 Conclusions -- References -- Chapter 14: Impact of Anthropocene on the Fluvial Sediment Supply: The Mahanadi River Basin Perspective -- 14.1 Introduction -- 14.2 Rationale of the Study -- 14.3 Limitations of the Study -- 14.4 Materials and Methods -- 14.4.1 Study Area -- 14.4.2 Data Sources -- 14.4.3 Hysteresis Analysis of Suspended Sediment Rating Curve (SRC) -- 14.4.4 Linear and Nonlinear Trend Analysis -- 14.4.4.1 Modified Mann-Kendall Method -- 14.4.4.2 Sen´s Slope Estimator -- 14.4.4.3 Empirical Mode Decomposition (EMD) -- 14.4.5 Change Point Analysis (Pettitt Test) -- 14.4.6 Morphological Change Detection of the Seashore -- 14.5 Results and Discussions -- 14.5.1 Statistics of the Hydrological Data -- 14.5.2 Analysis of SSL Hysteresis for the Entire Study Period -- 14.5.3 Trend Analysis and Detection of Periodicity in Hydrological Variables -- 14.5.4 Change Point Analysis -- 14.5.5 Geomorphic Change Analysis of the Coastal Stretch -- 14.5.6 Impact of Anthropogenic Disturbances on the Sediment Delivery from the Catchment -- 14.5.6.1 Impact of Large Hydraulic Structures -- 14.5.6.2 Impact on Suspended Sediment Rating Parameters. , 14.5.6.3 Impact of Reservoir Storage Water Supply and Its Associated Utilization across Sectors.
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  • 3
    Online Resource
    Online Resource
    Cham :Springer International Publishing AG,
    Keywords: Plant genetics. ; Electronic books.
    Type of Medium: Online Resource
    Pages: 1 online resource (306 pages)
    Edition: 1st ed.
    ISBN: 9783319913131
    Series Statement: Advances in Biochemical Engineering/Biotechnology Series ; v.164
    DDC: 581.15
    Language: English
    Note: Intro -- Preface -- Contents -- List of Contributors -- List of Reviewers -- Plant Genetics and Molecular Biology: An Introduction -- 1 Introduction -- 2 High-Throughput Genotyping Platforms -- 3 Trait Dissection and Gene Discovery -- 4 Beyond Genomics -- 5 Data Management and Analytical Decision Supporting Tools -- 6 Summary -- References -- Advances in Sequencing and Resequencing in Crop Plants -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Current Technologies, Standards, and Strategies -- 2.1 Sequencing Technologies -- 2.1.1 Sanger Sequencing -- 2.1.2 Next-Generation Sequencing (NGS) Technologies -- 2.2 Assembly Technologies -- 2.3 Reference Genome Project Strategies -- 2.3.1 Sanger-only Assemblies -- 2.3.2 NGS Technologies for Reference Genome Generation -- 2.3.3 Hybrid Sanger-NGS Assemblies -- 2.3.4 NGS-only Assemblies -- 2.4 Resequencing Strategies -- 2.5 Data Management and Visualization -- 2.5.1 Variant Data Standards -- 2.5.2 Variant Data Management Systems -- 2.5.3 Visualization of Variant Data -- 3 Trends, Advanced Technologies, and Strategies -- 3.1 Sequencing Technologies -- 3.2 Assembly Strategies/Technologies -- 3.3 Genome Project Strategies -- 3.4 Resequencing Strategies -- 3.5 Data Management, Visualization, and Storage -- 3.6 Beyond Individual Variants: Alleles, Haplotypes, LD Blocks, and Pan-Genomes -- 4 Conclusion and Outlook -- References -- Revolution in Genotyping Platforms for Crop Improvement -- 1 The Advent of High-Throughput Genotyping -- 2 Genotyping by Sequencing -- 2.1 Reduced Representation Sequencing -- 2.2 Skim Sequencing -- 3 High-Throughput SNP Assays -- 4 Comparison of Genotyping Platforms -- 5 Conclusion and Perspectives -- References -- Trait Mapping Approaches Through Linkage Mapping in Plants -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Methods of Linkage-Based QTL Mapping. , 2.1 Identification of Marker-Trait Association (MTA) When Linkage Map Is Not Available: Single-Marker Analysis -- 2.2 Identification of QTL When Linkage Map Is Available -- 2.3 Identification of Interacting or Epistatic QTLs: Two-Locus Analysis -- 2.4 Mapping QTL for Correlated Traits Simultaneously -- 2.5 Mapping QTL Using Prior Information: A Bayesian Approach for QTL Mapping -- 2.6 The Analysis of Traits for Which Data Are Recorded Periodically: QTL Mapping for Dynamic Traits -- 2.7 Analysis of Traits for Which Data Are Scored on a Numeric Scale: QTL Mapping for Ordinal Traits -- 2.8 Meta-QTL Analysis -- 2.9 Mapping of QTLs for Gene Expression and for Large and Small Molecular Weight Compounds: The Concept of Genetical Genomics -- 2.10 Identification of QTLs Using Multiparental Mapping Populations: Joint Linkage-Association Mapping -- 2.11 Quantitative Resistance Loci (QRLs) Governing Quantitative Disease Resistance (QDR) -- 2.12 Discovery and Introgression of Useful QTLs from Wild-Type or Unadapted Germplasm: Advanced Backcross QTL Analysis -- 3 Factors Affecting Results of QTL Mapping in Plants -- 3.1 Heritability of the Trait -- 3.2 Size and Nature of Mapping Population -- 3.3 Number of Markers in the Linkage Map -- 3.4 Method of Analysis -- 4 Computer Programs for QTL Analysis -- 5 Conclusion and Outlook -- References -- Trait Mapping Approaches Through Association Analysis in Plants -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Trait Mapping Approaches -- 3 Objectives of Trait Mapping -- 4 Steps for Association Mapping -- 5 Advances and Scope (Methodology) -- 6 ``STRUCTURE´´ Run Parameters (Ancestry Model) -- 6.1 Admixture Model -- 6.2 No Admixture Model -- 6.3 Linkage Model -- 7 Estimation of Sub-populations (K) -- 8 Analyzing the Results -- 8.1 Summary of ``STRUCTURE´´ Output -- 8.2 Ancestry Estimates -- 8.3 Plots of Summary Statistics. , 8.4 Histogram Plots of Fst and alpha -- 9 Why Do Association Mapping (AM)? -- 10 Stratification of Data -- 11 Input File Required for AM Using a General Linear Model (GLM) -- 12 Input File Required for AM Using a Mixed Linear Model (MLM) -- 13 Coefficient of Kinship Data -- 14 Models Used in AM -- 15 Presentation of the Statistical Model in AM -- 16 Statistics for Phenotypic Trait and Association Analysis -- 17 Correction of ``Type I´´ and ``Type II´´ Errors -- 18 Model Selection for Marker-associated Trait -- 19 Application -- 20 Limitations -- 21 Conclusion -- References -- Genetic Mapping Populations for Conducting High-Resolution Trait Mapping in Plants -- 1 Introduction -- 2 The Importance of Mapping Trait Loci -- 3 The Importance of Fine Mapping -- 4 Factors Determining Precision in Fine Mapping -- 4.1 Recombination -- 4.2 Population Size -- 4.3 Size of Effect -- 5 The Need for Replication -- 6 Association Mapping -- 7 Genome-Wide Association Studies (GWAS) Compared to Experimental Populations for Fine Mapping -- 8 Experimental Populations -- 9 Biparental Populations -- 10 Bulk Segregant Analysis (BSA) -- 11 Advanced Intercross (AIC) -- 12 Near Isogenic Lines (NILs) -- 13 Multi-Founder Populations -- 13.1 Nested-Association Mapping -- 13.2 Heterogeneous Stock -- 13.3 MAGIC -- 14 Analysis Approaches for MAGIC -- 14.1 Arabidopsis Multi-Parent Recombinant Inbred Line (AMPRIL) -- 14.2 Linked or Multiple Mapping Populations -- 15 Conclusion and Outlook -- References -- TILLING: The Next Generation -- 1 Introduction -- 2 The First TILLING Service and Expansion into Other Plant Species -- 3 Next-Generation TILLING -- 4 Towards In Silico TILLING -- 5 Reverse-Genetics Using Targeted Genome Editing -- 6 Choosing the Best Approach -- 7 Concluding Remarks and Future Perspectives -- References -- Advances in Transcriptomics of Plants -- 1 Introduction. , 2 Alternative Splicing, Alternative Polyadenylation, and Other Modifications of mRNA -- 2.1 Types of Alternative Splicing (AS) -- 2.2 Coupling of Transcription with AS -- 2.3 AS in Plants -- 2.4 Database Resources of Plant Spliceosomal Proteins and AS -- 2.5 Role in Plant Development -- 2.6 Role in Biotic and Abiotic Stress Response -- 2.7 Alternative Polyadenylation -- 2.8 Modifications in mRNA -- 2.9 Stress Response Mechanism and the Cytoplasmic RNA-Containing Granules -- 3 microRNAs (miRNAs) and Small Interfering RNAs (siRNAs) -- 3.1 Biogenesis of miRNAs in Plants -- 3.2 Biogenesis of siRNAs in Plants -- 3.3 Functions of miRNAs and siRNAs in Plants -- 3.4 Role of miRNAs in Plant Stress Responses -- 3.5 miRNAs in Biotic Stress -- 3.6 miRNAs in Abiotic Stress -- 3.7 Role of siRNAs in Plant Stress Responses -- 3.8 siRNAs in Biotic Stress -- 3.9 siRNAs in Abiotic Stress -- 4 Conclusions and Future Prospects -- References -- Metabolomics in Plant Stress Physiology -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Analytical Platforms in Metabolomics -- 2.1 Nuclear Magnetic Resonance (NMR) -- 2.2 Mass Spectrometry (MS) -- 2.3 Capillary Electrophoresis (CE) MS -- 2.4 Data Mining and Data Processing -- 2.5 Compound Identification -- 2.6 Limitations of Metabolomics -- 3 Plant Metabolomics -- 4 Workflow for Plant Metabolomic Analysis -- 5 Metabolomic Studies in Plant Stress Responses -- 5.1 Drought Stress -- 5.2 Temperature Stress -- 5.3 Salt Stress -- 5.4 Oxidative Stress -- 5.5 Flooding -- 5.6 Nutrient Deficiency -- 5.6.1 Nitrogen (N) -- 5.6.2 Sulfur (S) -- 5.6.3 Phosphorus (P) -- 5.6.4 Potassium (K) -- 5.6.5 Heavy Metals -- 5.7 Biotic Stress -- 5.8 Stress Combination -- 6 Metabolite Accumulation: Adjustment in Response to Stress Conditions -- 7 Conclusion and Outlook -- References -- Epigenetics and Epigenomics of Plants -- 1 Introduction -- 2 Epigenetics -- 2.1 DNA Methylation. , 2.2 Chromatin Modifications -- 2.3 RNA-based Control Mechanisms -- 3 Epigenomics -- 4 Strategies for Genome-wide Epigenetic Profiling for High Resolution of Epigenome -- 4.1 Bisulfite Sequencing -- 4.2 Digestion with Methylation-Sensitive Restriction Enzymes -- 4.3 Chromatin Immunoprecipitation -- 4.4 Small RNA Sequencing for Their Possible Role in Chromatin Modifications -- 5 Epigenomics in Crop Plants -- 6 Conclusion and Outlook -- References -- Nanotechnology in Plants -- 1 Introduction -- 2 A Comparative Study of Extraction Methods for Medicinal Plants -- 3 Preparation of Extract for Nanoparticle (NP) Synthesis -- 3.1 Solvent-based Extraction Methods -- 3.1.1 Cold Percolation -- 3.1.2 Hot Percolation -- 3.2 Microwave-assisted Extraction Technique -- 3.2.1 Maceration -- 4 Isolation of Specific Molecules from Plant Extracts Using Appropriate NPs -- 5 Synthesis of NPs Using Plant Extracts -- 5.1 Synthesis of Silver and Gold NPs -- 6 Plant Disease Treatment -- 6.1 Antimicrobial Properties of Silver Nanoparticles -- 7 Conclusion -- References -- Current Status and Future Prospects of Next-Generation Data Management and Analytical Decision Support Tools for Enhancing Gen... -- 1 Introduction -- 2 DMAST for Phenotypic Evaluation of Datasets -- 3 DMAST for Molecular Maker Datasets Including Genomics Data -- 4 DMAST for Metabolomics and Proteomics Data -- 5 DMAST for Molecular Breeding -- 6 Integrated Pipelines for Plant Breeding Data Management -- 7 DMASTs for Data Sharing and Visualization -- 8 Breeder Requirements for Enhancing Genetic Gains -- 8.1 Pipeline to Understand the Association Between Phenotype and Genotype -- 8.2 High-Throughput and Precision Phenotyping -- 8.3 New Web-Based Interface with Better Organization -- 8.4 Trait Ontology Inference as Part of the Data Management Pipeline -- 8.5 Better Support from Plant Genomics. , 8.6 Better Support for Data Analysis and Investments.
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  • 4
    Online Resource
    Online Resource
    Cham :Springer International Publishing AG,
    Keywords: Plant genetics. ; Electronic books.
    Type of Medium: Online Resource
    Pages: 1 online resource (183 pages)
    Edition: 1st ed.
    ISBN: 9783319639352
    Series Statement: Compendium of Plant Genomes Series
    Language: English
    Note: Intro -- Preface to the Series -- Preface -- Contents -- Contributors -- Reviewers -- 1 The Peanut Genome: An Introduction -- Abstract -- 1.1 Introduction -- 1.2 Importance, Botanical Description, and Cytogenetics -- 1.3 Germplasm and Genomics Resources for Trait Mapping -- 1.4 Genome Sequence and Beyond -- 1.5 Conclusion -- References -- 2 Economic and Academic Importance of Peanut -- Abstract -- 2.1 Introduction -- 2.1.1 Name, Nomenclature, and Uses of Different Plant Parts -- 2.1.2 Area, Production, and Growing Regions -- 2.1.3 Yield and Production Constraints -- 2.1.4 Trading of Peanut -- 2.1.4.1 Peanut Oil -- 2.1.4.2 Peanut Kernels -- 2.1.4.3 Peanut Meal -- 2.2 Nutritional Value -- 2.2.1 Kernels, Meals and Haulms -- 2.2.2 Food Products -- 2.2.3 Consumption Pattern -- 2.2.4 RUTF and Food Supplements -- 2.2.5 Functional Food Use of Peanuts -- 2.2.5.1 Tocopherols -- 2.2.5.2 Resveratrol -- 2.2.5.3 Phytosterols -- 2.2.5.4 Arginine -- 2.2.5.5 Phenolic Acids and Flavonoids -- 2.3 Taxonomic Classification -- 2.3.1 Plant and Floral Biology -- 2.3.2 Center of Origin and Distribution -- 2.3.3 Classification -- 2.3.4 Market Types -- 2.4 Peanut Research -- 2.4.1 Breeding New Varieties -- 2.4.2 Genetics of Important Agronomic Traits -- 2.4.3 Genomic Tools and Genome Sequence -- 2.4.4 Aflatoxin and Allergens -- 2.4.5 Genetic Transformation of Arachis -- References -- 3 Peanut: Origin and Botanical Descriptions -- Abstract -- 3.1 Introduction -- 3.1.1 Origin and Distribution of Genus Arachis -- 3.1.1.1 Geographical Spread of A. hypogaea -- 3.1.1.2 Botanical Classification of A. hypogaea -- 3.2 Description of Seed to Adult Plant -- 3.2.1 Germination and Plant Morphology -- 3.2.2 Flower Morphology, Fertilization and Pod/Seed Development -- 3.3 Conclusion -- References -- 4 Cytological Features of Peanut Genome -- Abstract -- 4.1 Introduction. , 4.2 General Chromosome Features -- 4.3 Heterochromatin -- 4.4 rDNA Loci -- 4.5 Repetitive Sequences -- 4.6 Dispersed Sequences -- 4.7 Clustered Sequences -- 4.8 Genome Size -- 4.9 Usefulness of Chromosome Markers -- 4.9.1 Inferences on Peanut Origin -- 4.9.2 Origin of Other Tetraploid Arachis Species -- 4.9.3 Genome Arrangement of Section Arachis -- 4.10 Conclusion -- References -- 5 Germplasm Characterization and Trait Discovery in Peanut -- Abstract -- 5.1 Introduction -- 5.2 Collection and Conservation of Peanut Germplasm -- 5.3 Characterization and Evaluation of Peanut Germplasm -- 5.4 Identification of Key Traits in Peanut -- 5.5 Conclusion -- References -- 6 Genomics Resources for Peanut Improvement -- Abstract -- 6.1 Introduction -- 6.2 Molecular Markers and Genetic Maps -- 6.2.1 Consensus Maps -- 6.2.2 Simple Sequence Repeat (SSR) Markers -- 6.2.3 Single Nucleotide Polymorphism (SNP) Markers -- 6.3 Marker-Trait Associations for Marker-Assisted Selection -- 6.3.1 Marker-Assisted Selection -- 6.3.2 QTL Mapping -- 6.3.3 Association Mapping -- 6.3.4 Wild Species Alleles -- 6.3.5 Gene Expression Resources -- 6.4 Bioinformatics Resources -- 6.4.1 Genome Browsers -- 6.4.2 Sequence Search Tools -- 6.4.3 Gene Family Viewer -- 6.4.4 Gene Expression Data, Atlases, and Viewers -- 6.4.5 Map Viewers -- 6.4.6 Quantitative Trait Locus (QTL) Search Tool -- 6.4.7 Germplasm -- 6.4.8 Marker-Assisted Selection Pages -- 6.4.9 Downloads -- References -- 7 Classical and Molecular Approaches for Mapping of Genes and Quantitative Trait Loci in Peanut -- Abstract -- 7.1 Introduction -- 7.2 Advances in Peanut Cytological Research -- 7.3 Genetic Markers -- 7.4 Genetic Linkage Maps for Diploid and Tetraploid Peanuts -- 7.4.1 Diploid Genetic Maps -- 7.4.2 Tetraploid Genetic Maps -- 7.5 Trait Mapping Through Linkage Mapping -- 7.6 Oil and Nutritional Quality. , 7.7 Agronomic and Morphological Traits -- 7.8 Trait Mapping Through Linkage Disequilibrium/Association Mapping -- 7.9 Advanced Backcross (AB) QTL Mapping -- 7.10 Next-Generation Genetic Populations for High-Resolution Trait Mapping -- 7.11 Emerging NGS-Based Trait Mapping Strategies -- 7.12 Molecular Breeding for the Disease Resistance and Oil Content and Quality Traits -- 7.13 Conclusion -- Acknowledgements -- References -- 8 History and Impact of the International Peanut Genome Initiative: The Exciting Journey Toward Peanut Whole-Genome Sequencing -- Abstract -- 8.1 Introduction -- 8.2 A Brief History and an Overview of the Peanut Genome Project -- 8.3 Major Contributions of IPGI in Trait Mapping and Molecular Breeding -- 8.3.1 Resistance to Root-Knot Nematode -- 8.3.2 Resistance to Leaf Spots and Rust -- 8.3.3 Resistance to Tomato Spotted Wilt Virus (TSWV) -- 8.3.4 High Oleic Oil Peanuts -- 8.4 Recent Advancement in the Development of Next-Generation Mapping Populations for High-Resolution Genetic and Trait Mapping in Peanut -- 8.4.1 Bi-parental Breeding Populations -- 8.4.2 Multi-parent Advanced Generation Inter-Cross (MAGIC) Population -- 8.4.3 Nested Association Mapping (NAM) Population -- 8.5 Conclusion -- Acknowledgements -- References -- 9 Sequencing Ancestor Diploid Genomes for Enhanced Genome Understanding and Peanut Improvement -- Abstract -- 9.1 Introduction -- 9.2 Sequencing of Progenitor Diploid Genomes of Cultivated Peanut -- 9.3 Strategies and Tools for Sequencing -- 9.3.1 Sequencing Platform -- 9.3.2 Sequence Data Generation -- 9.3.3 Quality Filtering -- 9.3.4 k-mer Analysis -- 9.3.5 Error Correction -- 9.4 Tools and Technology Used in Genome Assembly -- 9.4.1 Production of Moleculo Synthetic Long Reads -- 9.4.2 Linkage Maps and Identification of Misjoins -- 9.4.3 Generation of Chromosomal Pseudomolecules. , 9.4.4 Gene Prediction and Annotation -- 9.5 Assembly of Diploid Genomes -- 9.5.1 Repetitive Sequences -- 9.5.2 Gene Annotation and Analysis of Gene Duplications -- 9.5.3 Gene Evolution and Genome Duplication -- 9.6 Synteny with Allied and Model Genomes -- 9.7 Trait Understanding -- 9.8 Genome Dominance -- 9.9 Conclusion -- References -- 10 Functional Genomics in Peanut Wild Relatives -- Abstract -- 10.1 Introduction -- 10.2 Transcriptomics in Arachis -- 10.3 Proteomics Studies of Arachis -- 10.4 Genetic Transformation in Arachis -- 10.4.1 Functional Validation in Planta -- 10.4.2 Stable Genetic Transformation -- 10.5 Conclusion -- References -- 11 Future Prospects for Peanut Improvement -- Abstract -- 11.1 Introduction -- 11.2 Breaking Species/Section Barriers for Enhancing Genetic Base -- 11.3 Sequencing Reference Genome and Germplasm Collection for Developing Pangenomes and Hapmap -- 11.4 Sequencing-Based Trait Dissection and Gene Discovery -- 11.5 Next-Generation Breeding -- 11.6 Conclusion -- References.
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  • 5
    Online Resource
    Online Resource
    Bristol :Institute of Physics Publishing,
    Keywords: Electronic books.
    Description / Table of Contents: The focus of the book is to review the different abiotic stress response mechanisms in plants with respect to the latest research from the last two decades, including the modern omics approaches utilized in the area for the development of stress resilient crops.
    Type of Medium: Online Resource
    Pages: 1 online resource (344 pages)
    Edition: 1st ed.
    ISBN: 9780750349239
    Series Statement: IOP Ebooks Series
    Language: English
    Note: Intro -- Preface -- Editors biographies -- Pawan Shukla -- Anirudh Kumar -- Rakesh Kumar -- Manish K Pandey -- List of contributors -- Chapter 1 Understanding environmental associated abiotic stress response in plants under changing climate -- 1.1 Introduction -- 1.2 Aspects of abiotic stress -- 1.2.1 Types -- 1.2.2 Abiotic stress and oxidative stress -- 1.3 Major affected crops and resistant varieties -- 1.4 Key genes identified for abiotic tolerance -- 1.5 Recent examples of molecular approaches and outcomes: transgenics and CRISPR/Cas9 -- 1.6 Conclusions -- Acknowledgement -- Multiple choice questions -- Descriptive-type questions -- References -- Chapter 2 Metabolic engineering for understanding abiotic stress tolerance in plants -- 2.1 Introduction -- 2.2 Metabolomics-mediated interpretation of abiotic stress tolerance in plants -- 2.3 Abiotic-stress-induced adjustment of primary and secondary metabolites -- 2.4 Engineering metabolic genes and pathways to improve abiotic stress tolerance -- 2.4.1 Drought tolerance -- 2.4.2 Salinity stress tolerance -- 2.4.3 Heat stress tolerance -- 2.4.4 Cold stress tolerance -- 2.4.5 Heavy metals stress tolerance -- 2.5 Conclusions -- Multiple choice questions -- Descriptive-type questions -- References -- Chapter 3 The molecular basis of mineral toxicity in plants -- 3.1 Introduction -- 3.2 Plant growth responses in mineral-rich environments -- 3.3 Membrane transporters involved in the perception of mineral stress -- 3.4 Molecular targets of mineral toxicity -- 3.5 Mineral detoxification in plants -- 3.6 Conclusions -- Fill in the blanks -- Descriptive-type questions -- References -- Chapter 4 Mechanistic insight into understanding drought stress response in plants -- 4.1 Introduction -- 4.2 Mechanisms involved in drought tolerance -- 4.2.1 Morphological mechanisms -- 4.2.2 Physiological mechanisms. , 4.2.3 Molecular mechanisms -- 4.3 Functions of drought-inducible genes/drought-responsive genes -- 4.4 Towards an improved drought tolerance in plants -- 4.4.1 Genome editing for drought-tolerant crops -- 4.4.2 CRISPR technology: revolutionizing genome editing for crop improvement -- 4.5 Conclusions -- Acknowledgments -- Multiple choice questions -- Descriptive-type questions -- References -- Chapter 5 Engineering salt tolerance in crops: ion transporters and compatible solutes -- 5.1 Introduction -- 5.2 Physiological effects of salt stress on plant growth and development -- 5.3 Halophytes versus glycophytes -- 5.4 Salt stress sensing and signal transduction components -- 5.5 Sodium uptake and transport in plants -- 5.6 Transporters in salt stress -- 5.6.1 High-affinity potassium transporters -- 5.6.2 Salt overly sensitive -- 5.6.3 Proton pumps -- 5.6.4 Vacuolar H+-ATPase -- 5.6.5 Vacuolar H+ pyrophosphatases -- 5.7 Compatible solutes -- 5.7.1 Glycine betaine -- 5.7.2 Proline -- 5.8 Potassium transporters in salt tolerance -- 5.9 Conclusions -- Acknowledgments -- Multiple choice questions -- Descriptive-type questions -- References -- Chapter 6 Cold stress: molecular insight and way forward -- 6.1 Introduction -- 6.2 Sensing of cold stress signals -- 6.2.1 Cell membrane fluidity -- 6.2.2 Calcium (Ca2+) channels -- 6.2.3 Phytochromes -- 6.3 Molecular alterations during cold stress -- 6.4 Conclusions -- Multiple choice questions -- Descriptive-type questions -- References -- Chapter 7 Unraveling the molecular and genetic basis of plant responses to heat stress -- 7.1 Introduction -- 7.2 Plant responses to heat stress -- 7.2.1 Morphological responses -- 7.2.2 Anatomical responses -- 7.2.3 Phenological responses -- 7.3 Adaptation mechanisms of plants to heat stress -- 7.3.1 Heat avoidance -- 7.3.2 Heat tolerance. , 7.4 Molecular basis of the heat stress response -- 7.4.1 Oxidative stress and antioxidants -- 7.4.2 Heat shock proteins -- 7.4.3 Other heat-activated proteins -- 7.5 Functions of heat-inducible genes -- 7.5.1 Activation of signaling pathway -- 7.6 Conclusions -- Multiple choice questions -- Descriptive-type questions -- References -- Chapter 8 Oxidative stress responses in plants to abiotic stress tolerance -- 8.1 Introduction -- 8.2 Antioxidant defense system -- 8.2.1 Enzymatic antioxidants -- 8.2.2 Nonenzymatic antioxidants -- 8.3 Involvement of NADPH oxidase (NOX) during abiotic stress -- 8.4 Hormones' interaction with antioxidants -- 8.5 Contribution of transcription factors -- 8.6 Conclusions -- Acknowledgments -- Multiple choice questions -- Descriptive-type questions -- References -- Chapter 9 Potential impacts of ultraviolet-B radiation on crop plants and its consequences -- 9.1 Introduction -- 9.2 Visual injury symptoms under UV-B exposure -- 9.3 Growth and morphological characteristics -- 9.4 Physiological and biochemical characteristics -- 9.4.1 Photosynthesis -- 9.4.2 Photosystem II -- 9.4.3 Photosystem I -- 9.4.4 ATPase complex -- 9.4.5 Photosynthetic pigments -- 9.4.6 Calvin cycle enzyme: Rubisco -- 9.4.7 Generation of reactive oxygen species -- 9.4.8 Secondary metabolites -- 9.5 Reproductive fitness, crop yield and its quality -- 9.6 Conclusions -- Acknowledgments -- Multiple choice questions -- Descriptive-type questions -- References -- Chapter 10 Physiological and molecular mechanisms of submergence and waterlogging stress tolerance in crops -- 10.1 Introduction -- 10.2 Changes in the physical and chemical properties of soil under waterlogged conditions -- 10.2.1 Anoxia in waterlogged soils -- 10.2.2 Change in electrochemical properties of the soil in lowlands -- 10.2.3 Changes in pH of the soil. , 10.2.4 Changes in redox potential (Eh) of the soil -- 10.2.5 Changes in specific conductance -- 10.2.6 Changes in mineral composition -- 10.2.7 Organic matter decomposition -- 10.3 Morphological and anatomical responses to flooding/waterlogging -- 10.3.1 Generation of aerenchyma -- 10.3.2 Barriers to radial oxygen loss to the rhizosphere -- 10.3.3 Formation of adventitious roots -- 10.3.4 Changes in morphology of shoots -- 10.4 Biochemical adaptations and stress signaling during submergence -- 10.4.1 Submergence adaptation strategies: LOQS and LOES -- 10.4.2 Energy metabolism under hypoxia -- 10.4.3 Effect of submergence in photosynthesis -- 10.4.4 Reactive oxygen species metabolism during flooding stress -- 10.4.5 Role of phytohormones in waterlogging stress tolerance -- 10.4.6 N-end rule pathway of targeted proteolysis -- 10.5 Molecular changes during submergence/waterlogging -- 10.5.1 Molecular mechanisms behind adventitious roots and aerenchyma formation -- 10.5.2 Role of transcription factors in submergence tolerance -- 10.5.3 Transcriptome studies on waterlogging stress -- 10.5.4 Genetic studies and quantitative trait locus identifications -- 10.6 Conclusions -- Objective-type questions -- Descriptive-type questions -- References -- Chapter 11 Understanding nitric oxide signaling: plant abiotic stress perspective -- 11.1 Introduction -- 11.2 Nitric oxide production: an evident outcome of multiple abiotic stresses -- 11.3 Nitric oxide biosynthesis in plants: molecular perspective -- 11.3.1 Sources of NO production in the plant kingdom -- 11.3.2 Plant hormones that regulate NO biosynthesis in plants during abiotic stress -- 11.3.3 Tools for detecting and manipulating NO in plants -- 11.4 Nitric oxide signaling: mode of action and cross-talk with co-signaling components. , 11.5 Modulating nitric oxide biosynthesis in plants for engineering abiotic stress tolerance -- 11.6 Conclusions -- Acknowledgments -- Multiple choice questions -- Descriptive-type questions -- References -- Chapter 12 Possible role of osmolytes in enhancing abiotic stress tolerance in plants -- 12.1 Introduction -- 12.2 Proline -- 12.3 Glycine betaine -- 12.4 Polyamines -- 12.5 Sugars -- 12.6 Conclusions -- Multiple choice questions -- Descriptive-type questions -- References -- Chapter 13 Secondary metabolites and plant abiotic stress responses -- 13.1 Introduction -- 13.2 Abiotic stresses and their consequences -- 13.3 Secondary metabolites and their biosynthesis in plants -- 13.4 Role of secondary metabolites in response to abiotic stress -- 13.4.1 Regulation of secondary metabolites -- 13.4.2 Secondary metabolites in abiotic stress -- 13.5 Secondary metabolites as plant signaling molecules during abiotic stress responses -- 13.6 Engineering abiotic stress tolerance -- 13.7 Conclusions -- Multiple choice questions -- Descriptive-type questions -- References.
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    Online Resource
    Online Resource
    Cham : Springer International Publishing | Cham : Imprint: Springer
    Keywords: Natural disasters. ; Geographic information systems. ; Earth sciences. ; Geomorphology. ; Environmental geography.
    Description / Table of Contents: Introduction -- Landslide/ Slope failures/ Flood and glacial lake outburst floods (GLOFS) /Drought/ Desertification status mapping/ Tsunami/ Lightening/ Forest Fire/ Earthquake / Volcanic eruptions -- Statistical, multi-criteria decision making (MCDM), machine learning models (spatial prediction models) -- Challenges and future needs.
    Type of Medium: Online Resource
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource(XXXVII, 517 p. 203 illus., 192 illus. in color.)
    Edition: 1st ed. 2024.
    ISBN: 9783031510533
    Language: English
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    Online Resource
    Online Resource
    Singapore : Springer Nature Singapore | Singapore : Imprint: Springer
    Keywords: Human ecology ; Landscape ecology. ; Restoration Ecology.
    Description / Table of Contents: Part 1. Introduction and Overview -- 1. Flood Modelling using MIF method with GIS techniques: a case study of Iril River catchment, Manipur, India -- 2. A case study on estimating the ecosystem service values (ESVS) under anthropogenic influences for Chennai and Hyderabad -- 3. Groundwater vulnerability mapping using modified drastic model: a GIS based case study of Imphal east district, Manipur, India -- 4. Flood hazard mapping using hydraulic models and GIS: a review -- 5. A case study on prediction of heatwave days using machine learning algorithms over Telangana -- 6. Quantifying the reliability of reanalysis precipitation products across India -- 7. Weakly nonlinear waves in non-ideal fluids -- 8. Spatial and temporal variability of soil moisture, its measurement and methods for analysis: a review -- Part 2. Causes and Impacts -- 9. Streamflow estimation using entropy-based flow routing technique in Brahmani river, Odisha -- 10. Infiltration of suspended fine sediments into surface layer of coarse sediment-bedded channel -- 11. River water flow prediction rate based on machine learning algorithms: a case study of Dez river, Iran -- 12. A case study in evaluating spatio-temporal variations in drought and its risk assessment over Telangana using satellite data -- 13. Drought modeling through drought indices in GIS environment: a case study of Thoubal district, Manipur, India -- 14. Copula based probabilistic evaluation of meteorological drought characteristics over India -- 15. Nonstationary flood frequency analysis: review of methods and models -- 16. Multi-day Extreme Precipitation Ranking and Association with Atmospheric Moisture Transport during Indian Summer Monsoon -- Part 3. River Restoration, Hydraulic Structure Stability and Flood Risk Management -- 17. Remote sensing and its application on soil and ecosystem services -- 18. Sustainable land and water management in urban areas: Emerging challenges -- 19. Nature of Bursting Events Over a Rigid Bed with Emergent Vegetation -- 20. Recirculation region control behind a partially submerged cylinder due to wave against current -- 21. Assessment of sedimentation in Kaliasote reservoir, Bhopal using satellite remote sensing techniques -- 22. Development of River Atlas using space and ground based inputs for Brahmaputra and Barak valleys in Assam, India -- 23. Numerical study of flow through Linear Weir -- 24. Artificial Intelligence Based Fully Scalable Realtime Early Flood Warning System -- 25. Sustainability through Integrated Resilience and Risk Management: Rivers and Disasters in Changing Climate.
    Type of Medium: Online Resource
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource(XIX, 434 p. 1 illus.)
    Edition: 1st ed. 2023.
    ISBN: 9789819948116
    Series Statement: Disaster Resilience and Green Growth
    Language: English
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    Online Resource
    Online Resource
    Singapore : Springer Nature Singapore | Singapore : Imprint: Springer
    Keywords: Biotic communities. ; Freshwater ecology. ; Marine ecology.
    Description / Table of Contents: Part (I) Introduction to river hazards and their management: Chapter 1. Natural River Hazards: Their Impacts and Mitigation Techniques -- Chapter 2. Assessment of sediment hazard and associated measurement -- Chapter 3. Modelling approach to study the riverine flood hazard of lower Damodar river -- Chapter 4. Field measurement of accumulated surface water and infiltration depth in a flood-prone Langol catchment of Manipur valley region -- Chapter 5. Soil erosion analysis with respect to land use / land cover change in Godavari basin -- Part (II) Stability of Hydraulic Structures and Sediment Transport: Chapter 6. Stability of hydraulic structures against erosion and scour due to water jets -- Chapter 7. Stabilization of Manmade Embankments at Indian Sundarban Estuary through Turbulence Control at Flow-Sediment Interface: Field Survey and Flume Experimentation -- Chapter 8. A Review of Sedimentation on Different Types of Weirs -- Chapter 9. A Review on Parametric Studies of Piano Key Weir -- Chapter 10 Influence of boundary condition on the modified 2D shallow water model near the flow-structure interaction zone: a case study in Brahmaputra River -- Chapter 11. A Review on Estimation Methods of Scour Depth around Bridge Pier -- Chapter 12. Estimation of Shear force Distribution in Two-stage open channel using SVM and ANFIS -- Chapter 13. Sediment transport modelling through machine learning methods: Review of current challenges and strategies -- Chapter 14. Impact of Anthropocene on the fluvial sediment supply: The Mahanadi River basin perspective -- Chapter 15. Assessment of sediment hazards by bed level variations around the bridge pier -- Chapter 16. Equation development for equilibrium bed load -- Part (III) Hydrological hazards and ecological restoration: Chapter 17. Flood mitigation with river restoration using Porcupine systems -- Chapter 18. Flood prioritisation of basins based on geomorphometric properties using Morphometric analysis and Principal component analysis: A case study of the Maner River basin -- Chapter 19. Flood modelling of Krishna river at Sangli using HEC-RAS -- Chapter 20. Development of Machine Learning based Flood Prediction Model for Godavari River Basin -- Chapter 21. Field study on soil organic matter content in inundation areas of Langol catchment by loss- on-ignition” method -- Chapter 22. Agricultural Drought Assessment using Satellite based Surface Soil Moisture Estimate -- Chapter 23. A Review on Hydrodynamics of Vegetated Streams -- Chapter 24. Analysis of Stormwater Drainage Network of the Central Zone in the Surat City by Using SWMM 5.1 Software -- Chapter 25. Review of state-of-the-art research on river hydrological hazards, restoration and management -- Chapter 26. Erosion Susceptibility Mapping based on Hypsometric Analysis using Remote Sensing and Geographical Information System Techniques -- Part (IV) Climate change and Global warming issues: Chapter 27. Climate Change Implication and Adaptation for River systems -- Chapter 28. Non-parametric approaches to identify rainfall pattern in semi-arid regions: Ranipet, Vellore, and Tirupathur districts, Tamil Nadu, India -- Chapter 29. Decadal-based analysis of hydrological components in the Kesinga sub-catchment in Mahanadi Basin: An assessment of climate variability impact -- Chapter 30. Prediction of Future Rainfall in the Upper Godavari Basin Using Statistical Downscaling Model -- Chapter 31. Projecting Future Maximum Temperature Changes in River Ganges Basin using Observations and Statistical Downscaling Model (SDSM) -- Chapter 32. Trend Assessment of Rainfall over Mumbai and Pune Cities -- Chapter 33. Evaluation of Potential lakes Susceptible to GLOF using Multi-Criteria Assessment in Jhelum Sub-basin of Indus Basin.
    Type of Medium: Online Resource
    Pages: 1 Online-Ressource(X, 624 p. 1 illus.)
    Edition: 1st ed. 2023.
    ISBN: 9789811971006
    Series Statement: Disaster Resilience and Green Growth
    Language: English
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