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Welcome to International Journal of Plant Science and Horticulture

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The main objective of our journal is to encourage scientists and research groups to publish theoretical and experimental results of research altogether fundamental and applied fields of plant science. The complete procedure must be provided in order that the results are often reproduced. There's no impediment to the length of articles for this journal.

The international journal of plant science and horticulture is a worldwide and multidisciplinary scientific open access journal that covers all key areas of plant science. It publishes review articles, standard research articles, communications, and short notes within the fields of auxiliary, functional, and experimental botany. Additionally, core fundamental disciplines of plants, the journal welcomes all kinds of articles within the field of applied plant science.

This journal disseminates knowledge of altogether related fields of Plant Science Research like Plant Physiology, Agriculture, Bio-Chemistry, and Botany. It imparts the newest advances within the field of biotechnology and gene-splicing which is proved beneficial for the upcoming Geneticists, Plant Physiologists, Botanists, Biochemists, and Biotechnologists. It regularly supplies most up-to-date data for analysts, information on researchers, education, publication, and projects on Plant Science at the national and international levels.

Plant anatomy: Plant anatomy or phytotomy is the study of the internal structure of plants. Plant anatomy is now often analyzing at the cellular level, and recurrently involves the sectioning of tissues and microscopy.
Bryology: Tracheophytes are plants, like trees, flowering plants, and grasses, that have a well-developed vascular system. In contrast, bryophytes are small plants that grow close together and do not have a vascular system, which makes them very similar to those first plants that grew on Earth millions of years ago. The study of these ancient plants is called bryology.
Plant hormones: Plant hormones are signing the molecules produced within plants, that occur in excessively low concentrations. The most kinds of plant hormones are Auxin, gibberellins, and cytokinins this promotes plant growth. It manages all kinds of development, from embryogenesis, the regulation of organ size, pathogen defense, stress tolerance, and procreative development.
Plant communities: A plant community is a set of plant species within a designated geographical unit. It forms a relatively uniformed patch, distinguishable from neighboring patches of different vegetation types. The components of each plant community are influenced by soil type, geology, atmosphere, climate, and human disturbance.
Plant-animal interactions: Plant and animals’ interface in an assortment of ways within modern ecosystems. These interactions may range from animal eating plants (herbivores) to progressively complex interactions such as pollination. Animals depend on plants for food and shelter. The complex interaction between these organisms over geological time not only have resulted in an abundance and diversity of organism in time and space but also have contributed to many of the evolutionary shift found in the biological world.
Plant anatomy: Plant anatomy or phytotomy is the study of the internal structure of plants. Plant anatomy is now often analyzing at the cellular level, and recurrently involves the sectioning of tissues and microscopy.
Bryology: Tracheophytes are plants, like trees, flowering plants, and grasses, that have a well-developed vascular system. In contrast, bryophytes are small plants that grow close together and do not have a vascular system, which makes them very similar to those first plants that grew on Earth millions of years ago. The study of these ancient plants is called bryology.
Plant hormones: Plant hormones are signs the molecules produced within plants, that occur in excessively low concentrations. The most kinds of plant hormones are Auxin, gibberellins, and cytokininins this promotes plant growth. It manages all kinds of development, from embryogenesis, the regulation of organ size, pathogen defense, stress tolerance and through to procreative development.
Plant communities: A plant community is a set of plant species within a designated geographical unit. It forms a relatively uniformed patch, distinguishable from neighboring patches of different vegetation types. The components of each plant community are influenced by soil type, geology, atmosphere, climate, and human disturbance. Plant-animal interactions: Plant and animals interface in an assortment of ways within modern ecosystems. These interactions may range from animal eating plants( herbivores) to progressively complex interactions such as pollination. Animals depend on plants for food and shelter. The complex interaction between these organisms over geological time not only have resulted in an abundance and diversity of organism in time and space but also have contributed to many of the evolutionary shift found in the biological world. Plant-herbivore interactions: There are countless ways in which organisms influence each other through their interactions. A symbol of plant-herbivore interactions, however, is that they are spatially variable, with outcomes of interactions often depending on the environmental conditions where the interactions play out, apart from driving evolution in both plants and herbivores. These interactions have consequences of scales, from individual physiology to community and ecosystem processes and these include how herbivores find, assess, and utilize different plant species at the individual and population level, the plants defend themselves from herbivores with the contribution of microbes to a herbivorous lifestyle. Plant-herbivore interactions influence multitrophic interactions and network ecology, this variability, or context-dependence, delays the development of general predictive models of plant-herbivore interactions. The goal of the plant-herbivore interaction is to develop a background for predicting how environmental factors influence the magnitude of impact that plant-herbivore interactions have on the evolution of traits, population dynamics, and community composition for both plants and insects. As the base of most food webs, plants are essential players that feed diverse herbivores from insects and mammals, including humans. Plant resistance to abiotic: Global warming will impact agricultural development and it leads to the concurrence of a number of abiotic and biotic stresses, that affects agricultural productivity. The occurrence of abiotic stresses can change plant–pest interactions by enhancing host plant susceptibility to pathogenic organisms, insects, and by reducing aggressive capacity with weeds. Systematic studies are essential to understand the effect of concurrent abiotic and biotic stress conditions on crop productivity. Some agriculturally important morpho-physiological traits can be utilized to identify genotypes with combined stress tolerance.
Plant microbiology: It is a study of the organisms and environmental conditions that cause disease in plants, the mechanisms by which this occurs as the effect on plant growth, yield and quality. Organisms may infectious various kinds of diseases and like as fungi, oomycetes, bacteria, viruses, viroids, phytoplasmas, protozoa, nematodes and parasitic plants.
Plant tropisms: Plant tropisms are systems, in which plants adapt to environmental changes. If a plant grow toward or away from a stimulus is termed as tropism. Common stimuli that influence on plant growth include light, gravity, water, and touch. Plant tropisms are the result of differential growth. This type of development occurs when the cells in one area of a plant organ, such as a stem or root, grow more quickly than the cells in the opposite area. Gravitropism: Gravitropism also known as geotropism is a correlate process of differential growth by a plant in response to gravity pulling on it. It can be either artificial or natural and it is a general feature of all higher and many lower plants as well as other organisms. Phototropism: Phototropism is the growth of an organism and it responses to a light stimulus. It is frequently observed in plants, may also occur in other organisms such as fungi. The cells on the plant that is farthest from the sunlight (auxin chemical) that reacts when phototropism occurs.
Root growth: Roots should grow to give better support the plant and to better absorb both water and nutrients for the growing plant. There are two main nutrients that support root growth in plants, and which are hosphorus and potassium. Specifically, they encourage plants to place downs a dense collection of new roots, and strengthen existing roots as they develop.
Shoot growth: Shoots can accommodates stems as well as their appendages, the leaves and lateral buds, flowering stems and flower buds. The leaves and stem together are called the shoot and new growth from seed germination that grows upward is a shoot where leaves will develop. Shoots can be separated into long shoots and short shoots based on the space between buds. The stem provides support, water, food conductivity and storage. Drought adaptation: Plants can absorb water through their roots and unleash water as vapor into the air through this stomata. To survive in drought conditions, plants have to be compelled to decrease transpiration to limit their water loss and extreme leaf adaptations can also protect the plants from hungry and thirsty birds and animals.
Rhizosphere: The rhizosphere is slender region of soil that’s directly influenced by root secretions, and associated soil microorganisms referred as root microbiome and it contains many bacteria and other microorganisms that feed on sloughed-off plant cells.
Plant-microbial: Interactions between plants and microorganisms occur in many different ways and on many various levels. Nearly all organs of the plant interact with microorganisms at a certain stage of their life, and this interaction isn’t essentially negative for the plant. Indeed, there may be many interactions where the plant benefits either through direct or through indirect effects of the associated microbes.
Abscisic acid: Abscisic acid is a plant hormone. It functions in many plant developmental processes, including seed and bud abeyance, the control of organ size and stomatal closure. Abscisic acid is particularly vital for plants in the response to environmental stresses, including drought, soil salinity, cold tolerance, temperature reduction tolerance, heat stress, and heavy metal ion tolerance.
Auxins: It is a group of plant hormones that regulate growth, particularly by stimulating cell elongation in stems. It also plays a key role in plant development like cell division and differentiation, in fruit development, in the formation of roots from cuttings, in the inhibition of lateral branching and leaf fall.
Genetically modified plants: These plants are also called as transgenic plants that are used in agriculture, the DNA of which has been modified using genetic engineering methods. The aim is to introduce a new trait to the plant and does not occur naturally in the species. GM plants are designed to acquire useful quality attributes. It can be from varies resistance like insect or disease and tolerance (herbicide, abiotic stress), high nutritional quality, high yield potential, delayed ripening, enhanced ornamental value, male sterility, and production of edible vaccines.

We also deal with the below topics:

  • Plant anatomy
  • Bryology
  • Plant hormones
  • Plant communities
  • Plant-animal interactions
  • Plant-herbivore interactions
  • Plant resistance to abiotic
  • Plant microbiology
  • Plant tropisms
  • Gravitropism
  • Phototropism
  • Root growth
  • Shoot growth
  • Drought adaptation
  • Rhizosphere
  • Plant-microbial
  • Abscisic acid
  • Auxins
  • Jasmonic acid
  • Genetically modified plants
  • Chloroplasts
  • Chlorophyll
  • Etioplasts
  • Mesophyll cells
  • Palisade mesophyll
  • Parenchyma cells
  • Plant ecology
  • Genetically modified crops
  • Marker-assisted selection
  • Plant genomics
  • Pavement cells
  • Plant cell walls
  • Plasmodesmata
  • Spongy mesophyll
  • Plant vacuoles
  • Plastids
  • Plant genomes
  • Agricultural Biodiversity
  • Chloroplast genome
  • Dendrology
  • Ethnobotany
  • Palynology
  • Melissopalynology
  • Palynofacies
  • Lichenology
  • Palynomorphs
  • Plant evolution
  • Plant phylogenetics Agricultural Botany
  • Agricultural Chemistry
  • Agricultural Composting
  • Agricultural Development
  • Agricultural Ecology
  • Agricultural Economics
  • Agricultural Engineering
  • Agricultural Entomology
  • Agricultural Environment
  • Agricultural Extension
  • Agricultural Genomics
  • Agricultural Machinery
  • Agricultural Microbiology
  • Agricultural Production
  • Agricultural Resources
  • Agricultural technologies
  • Agrochemicals
  • Agrochemistry
  • Corolla
  • Gynoecium
  • Petals
  • Petals
  • Pistils
  • Plant ovary
  •  Stigma
  • Style
  • Sepals
  • Stamens
  • Flowers
  •  Fruit and seed anatomy
  •  Endosperm
  •  Micropyle
  • Pericarp
  • Plant embryo anatomy
  • Antipodals
  • Central cells
  • Cotyledons (botany)
  • Epicotyl
  • Wood
  • Hypocotyl
  • Radicle
  • Synergids
  • Seed coat
  • Panicles
  • Leaves
  • Nectaries
  • Pericycle
  • Plant roots
  • Fine roots
  • Agro-forestry
  • Agrology
  • Agronomy
  • Animal science
  • Phloem
  • Phytochemicals
  • Plant energy production
  • Carbon fixation
  • Photosynthetic efficiency
  • Aquaculture
  • Fisheries
  • Aquatic science
  • Bioinformatics
  • Biological Engineering
  • Bionergy and energy crops
  • Bioremediation
  • Biotechnology
  • Crop agronomy
  • Crop breeding and genetics
  • Crop germplasm
  • Crop information science
  • Crop Physiology
  • Crop production
  • Androecium
  • Anthers
  • Calyx
  • Carpels
  • Crop protection
  • Endodermis
  • Flower anatomy
  • Crop science
  • Crop-animal interactions
  • Dairy Farming
  • Energy Agriculture
  • Entomology
  • Environmental Hydrology
  • Environmental science
  • Abaxial surface
  • Adaxial surface
  • Food science and engineering
  • Forest industry products
  • Forestry
  • Fruit Science and Viticulture
  • Genetics and Pathology
  • Genomics
  • Horticulture
  • Husbandry Science
  • Irrigation
  • Irrigation Management
  • Molecular biology
  • Organic Agriculture
  • Crop genetics
  • Endosperm development
  • Floral development
  • Leaf development
  • Plant embryogenesis
  • Central cells
  • Cotyledons (botany)
  • Embryo sac
  • Root development
  • Pest management
  • Phytomedicine
  • Plant biochemistry
  • Plant biophysics
  • Plant biotechnology
  • Plant Breeding
  • Plant cell biology
  • Plant genetics
  • Plant genomics
  • Plant morphology
  • Plant Nutrition
  • Plant Pathology
  • Plant physiology
  • Plant Protection
  • Plant proteomics
  • Plant Science
  • Plant vaccines
  • Rural Development
  • Soil Land Use
  • Soil Science
  • Agricultural Electrification and Automation
  • Crop and Vegetable Sciences
  • Crop Protection and Physiology
  • Breeding Genetics and Pathology
  • Agricultural Bioresource Technology
  • Soil Management
  • Agrobacteria
  • Agrobacterium tumefaciens
  • Mycorrhiza
  • Plant morphology
  • Plant disease resistance
  • MAMP-triggered immunity
  • Phytoalexins
  • Plant pathogens
  • Downy mildew
  • Plant bacterial pathogens
  • Phytoplasmas
  • Plant fungal pathogens
  • Biotrophic pathogens
  • Necrotrophic pathogens
  • Powdery mildew
  • Rice blast fungus
  • Wheat stripe rust
  • Plant viral pathogens
  • Tobamoviruses
  • Oilseed rape mosaic virus
  • Tobacco mosaic virus
  • Tomato spotted wilt virus
  • Oilseed rape mosaic virus
  • Viroids
  • Gravitropism
  • Meristems
  • Floral meristem
  • Nitrogen fixation
  • Photoinhibition
  • Photomorphogenesis
  • Plant defences
  • Plant rep
  • Phytoalexins
  • Plant resistance to abiotic stress
  • Drought adaptation
  • Systemic acquired

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