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dc.contributor.authorSchachtman, Daniel P.en
dc.contributor.authorReid, Robert J.en
dc.contributor.authorAyling, Sarah M.en
dc.identifier.citationPlant Physiology, 1998; 116(2):447-453en
dc.description.abstractP is an important plant macronutrient, making up about 0.2% of a plant's dry weight. It is a component of key molecules such as nucleic acids, phospholipids, and ATP, and, consequently, plants cannot grow without a reliable supply of this nutrient. Pi is also involved in controlling key enzyme reactions and in the regulation of metabolic pathways (Theodorou and Plaxton, 1993). After N, P is the second most frequently limiting macronutrient for plant growth. This update focuses on P in soil and its uptake by plants, transport across cell membranes, and compartmentation and redistribution within the plant. We will concentrate on P in higher plants, although broadly similar mechanisms have been shown to apply in algae and fungi.en
dc.description.statementofresponsibilityDaniel P. Schachtman, Robert J. Reid, and S.M. Aylingen
dc.publisherAmerican Society of Plant Biologistsen
dc.rightsCopyright © 1998 American Society of Plant Physiologistsen
dc.titlePhosphorus uptake by plants: from soil to cellen
dc.typeJournal articleen
dc.contributor.schoolSchool of Earth and Environmental Sciences : Soil and Land Systemsen
Appears in Collections:Soil and Land Systems publications

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