Advertisement

Plant Cell and Tissue Cultures: The Role of Haberlandt

  • A. D. Krikorian
  • David L. Berquam

Abstract

The aseptic culture of plant cells and tissues as technique is now well established. Successful development of tissue culture was necessitated by a physiological problem which clearly demanded for its solution some extreme form of isolation of the tissues being studied. Although real success first came with animal tissues, the botanist Gottlieb Haberlandt (1854-1945) (Fig.1) clearly set forth the purposes and potentialities of cell culture after having attempted culture of plant cells. Haberlandt was not entirely successful but foresaw the use of cell culture as an elegant means of studying physiological and morphological problems.

Keywords

Pollen Tube Botanical Review Plant Tissue Culture Glandular Hair Coconut Milk 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

References

  1. BAILEY, I. W. 1943. Some misleading terminologies in the literature of “plant tissue culture.” Science 93: 539.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  2. BOBILIOFF, W. 1925. Waarnemingen aan melksapvaten in Levenden Toestand. Arch. Rubber Cult. Bogor. 9: 313–324.Google Scholar
  3. CAPLIN, S.M. & F. C. STEWARD. 1948. Effect of coconut milk on the growth of explants from carrot root. Science 108: 655–657.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  4. ENGELMANN, Th. W. 1882. Ueber Sauerstoffausschiedung von Pflanzenzellen im Mikrospectrum. Bot. Zeit. 40: 419–426.Google Scholar
  5. FITTING, H. 1909. Beeinflussung der Orchideenblüten durch die Bestäubung und durch andere Umstände. Zeit. Bot. 1: 1–86.Google Scholar
  6. FITTING, H.. 1910. Weitere entwicklungsphysiologische Untersuchungen an Orchideen-blüten. Zeit. Bot. 2: 225–267.Google Scholar
  7. GAUTHERET, R. J. 1937. La culture des tissus vétaux; son état actuel, comparaison avec la culture des tissus animaux. Préface de M. A. Guillermond. Hermann et Cie., Paris.Google Scholar
  8. GAUTHERET, R. J. 1942. Manuel technique de culture des tissus végétaux. Preface du docteur Alexis Carrel. Masson et Cie., Paris. 170 pp.Google Scholar
  9. GREEN, J. REYNOLDS. 1900. An Introduction to Vegetable Physiology. J. & A. Churchill, London. vii -F 459 pp.Google Scholar
  10. HABERLANDT, G. 1901. Ueber Regeneration im Pflanzenreich. Deutsche Revue 26(1): 334–342.Google Scholar
  11. HABERLANDT, G. 1902. Culturversuche mit isolierten Pflanzenzellen. Sitz-Ber. Mat.-Nat.KI. Kais. Akad. Wiss. Wien, 111(1): 69–92.Google Scholar
  12. HABERLANDT, G. 1906. Sinnesorgane im Pflanzenreich. Zweite, vermehrte auflage. Verlagvon Wilhelm Engelmann, Leipzig. 207 pp.Google Scholar
  13. HABERLANDT, G. 1914. Zur Physiologie der Zellteilung. Sitz.-Ber. Akad. Wiss. Berlin 16:1096–1111.Google Scholar
  14. HABERLANDT, G. 1914. Physiological Plant Anatomy (trans. from the fourth German edition by Montagu Drummond). Macmillan, London, 777 pp.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  15. HABERLANDT, G. 1920. Zur Physiologie der Zellteilung. V. Über das Wesen des plas molytischen Reizes bei Zellteilungen nach Plasmolyse. Sitz.-Ber. Akad. Wiss. Berlin 22: 323–338.Google Scholar
  16. HABERLANDT, G.1921. Wundhormone als Erreger von Zellteilung. Beitr. allgem. Bot. 2:1–53.Google Scholar
  17. HABERLANDT, G. 1922. Über Zellteilungshormone und ihre Beziehungen zur Wundheilung, Befruchtung, Parthenogenesis und Adventivembryonie. Biol. Centralbl. 42: 145–172.Google Scholar
  18. HABERLANDT, G. 1925. Zelle und Elementarorgan. Biol. Centralbl. 45: 257–272.Google Scholar
  19. HABERLANDT, G.1933. Erinnerungen, Bekentnisse und Betrachtungen. J. Springer. vii + 243 p.Google Scholar
  20. HANNIG, E. 1904. Zur Physiologie pflanzlicher Embryonen. I. Ueber die Cultur von Cruciferen-Embryonen ausserhalb des Embryosacks. Bot. Zeit. 62: 45–80. HARRISON, R. G. 1928. On the status and significance of tissue culture. Arch. exp. Zellforsch. 6: 45–80.Google Scholar
  21. HUMPHREY, HARRY BAKER. 1961. Makers of North American Botany. The Ronald Press, New York. See Benjamin Minge Duggar, pp. 72–76.Google Scholar
  22. JABLONSKI, JOHN R. & FOLKE SKOOG. 1954. Cell Enlargement and Division in Excised Tobacco Pith Tissue. Physiol. Plantarum 7: 16–24.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  23. JOSHI, P. C. & ERNEST BALL. 1968. Growth of isolated palisade cells of Arachis hypogaea in vitro. Developmental Biology 17: 308–325.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  24. JOSHI, P. C. & ERNEST BALL.1968. Growth values and regenerative potentiality in meso-phyll cultures of Arachis hypogaea. Z. Pflanzenphysiol. 59: 109–123.Google Scholar
  25. KNUDSON, LEWIS. 1916. Influence of certain carbohydrates on green plants. Cornell Univ. Agr. Exp. Sta. Mem. 9: 5–75.Google Scholar
  26. KNUDSON, LEWIS. 1919. Viability of detached root-cap cells. Amer. Jour. Bot. 6: 309–310.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  27. KOTTE, W. 1922. Wurzelmeristem in Gewebekultur. Ber. Deuts. Bot. Ges. 40: 269–272.Google Scholar
  28. KRIKORIAN, A. D. & G. M. KATZ. 1968. The aseptic culture of onion roots and root tissue: a preliminary report. Phytomorphology 18: 207–211.Google Scholar
  29. KRIKORIAN, A. D. & G. M. KATZ & F. C. STEWARD. 1969. Biochemical Differentiation: Potentialities of Growing and Quiescent Tissues, In (F. C. Steward [ed.]) Plant Physiology: A Treatise Vol. SB. pp. 225–326.Google Scholar
  30. LOEB, JACQUES. 1900. On the nature of the process of fertilization and the artificial production of normal larvae (Plutei) from the unfertilized eggs of the sea urchin. Amer. Jour. Physiol. 3: 135–138.Google Scholar
  31. LOEB, JACQUES. 1900. On the artificial production of normal larvae from the unfertilized eggs of sea urchin (Arbacia). Amer. Jour. Physiol. 3: 434–471.Google Scholar
  32. LOEB, JACQUES.1901. Further experiments on artificial parthenogenesis and the nature of the process of fertilization. Amer. Jour. Physiol. 4: 178–184.Google Scholar
  33. LOEB, JACQUES.1917. Influence of the leaf upon root formation and geotropic curvature in the stem of Bryophyllum Calycinum and the possibility of a hormone theory of these processes. Bot. Gaz. 63: 25–50. (1917).Google Scholar
  34. MORGAN, THOMAS HUNT. 1901. Regeneration. Macmillan, London. xii + 316 pp.Google Scholar
  35. MUIR, W. H., A. C. HILDEBRANDT, & A. J. RIKER. 1958. The preparation isolation and growth in culture of single cells from higher plants. Amer. Jour. Bot. 45:589–597.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  36. NATHANSON, ALEXANDER. 1900. Über Parthenogenesis bein Marsilia und ihre abhängigkeit von der Temperatur. Ber. Deut. Bot. Ges. 18: 99–109.Google Scholar
  37. NICKELL, L. G. 1962. Submerged growth of plant cells. Adv. Appl. Microbiology 4: 213–236.Google Scholar
  38. NOBÉCOURT, P. 1937. Cultures en série de tissus végétaux sur milieu artificiel. Compt. Rend. Acad. Sci. (Paris) 205: 521–523.Google Scholar
  39. NOBÉCOURT, P.1939. Sur la pérennité et l’augmentation de volume des cultures de tissues végétaux. Compt. Rend. Soc. Biol. 130: 1270–1271.Google Scholar
  40. OPPENHEIMER, JANE M. 1966. Ross Harrison’s contributions to experimental embryology. Bull. History Medicine 40: 525–543.Google Scholar
  41. PFEFFER, W. 1890. The Physiology of Plants. Revised ed. [Transl. from German and ed. by Alfred J. Ewart.] Vol. I. Oxford. At the Clarendon Press.Google Scholar
  42. REINERT, J. 1968. Morphogenese in Gewebe-und Zellkulturen. Naturwissenschaften 55: 170–175.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  43. ROBBINS, WILLIAM J. 1922. Cultivation of excised root tips and stem tips under sterile conditions. Bot. Gaz. 73: 376–390.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  44. ROBBINS, WILLIAM J. 1957. The influence of Jacques Loeb on the development of plant tissue culture. Bull. Jardin Bot. Etat Bruxelles 27: 189–197.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  45. RODGERS, ANDREW DENNY. 1952. Erwin Frank Smith. American Philosophical Society, Philadelphia, Pa. viii + 675 pp.Google Scholar
  46. SINNOTT, EMUND W. 1950. Cell and Psyche. The Biology of Purpose. University of North Carolina Press. Chapel Hill.Google Scholar
  47. SINNOTT, EMUND W. 1960. Plant Morphogenesis. McGraw-Hill Book Company, Inc., New York. x + 550 pp.Google Scholar
  48. SKOOG, FOLKE & CARLOS O. MILLER. 1957. Chemical regulation of growth and organ formation in plant tissues cultured in vitro. Symp. Soc. Exp. Biol. 11: 118–131.PubMedGoogle Scholar
  49. STEWARD, F. C. & S. M. CAPLIN. 1951. A tissue culture from potato tuber; the synergistic action of 2,4-D and coconut milk. Science 113: 518–520.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  50. STEWARD, F. C. & S. M. CAPLIN, A. E. KENT & MARION O. MAPES. 1966. The culture of free plant cellsand its significance for embryology and morphogenesis. Curr. Top in Devel. Biol. 1: 113–154.Google Scholar
  51. STILES, WALTER. 1925. Photosynthesis. The Assimilation of Carbon by Green Plants. Longmans, Green and Co., London. vii + 268 pp.Google Scholar
  52. THIMANN, K. V. 1948. Other Plant Hormones, pp. 75–119. In Gregory Pincus and K. V. Thimann [ed.] Vol. I. The Hormones. Academic Press, Inc., New York.Google Scholar
  53. VAN OVERBEEK, J., M. E. CONKLIN, & A. F. BLAKESLEE. 1941. Factors in coconut milk essential for growth and development of very young Datura embryos. Science 94: 350–351.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  54. VAN TIEGHEM, Ph. & H. DOULIOT. 1888. Recherches comparatives sur l’origine des membres endogènes dans les plantes vasculaires. Ann. Sci. Nat. Bot. VII. sér. 8: 1–660.Google Scholar
  55. WHETZEL, H. H. 1918. An Outline of the History of Phytopathology. W. B. Saunders Co., 130 pp.Google Scholar
  56. WHITE, PHILIP R. 1931. Plant tissue cultures. Arch. exp. Zellforsch. 10: 501–518.Google Scholar
  57. WHITE, PHILIP R.1934. Potentially unlimited growth of excised tomato root tips in a liquid medium. Plant Physiol. 9: 585–600.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  58. WHITE, PHILIP R. 1936. Plant tissue cultures. Bot. Rev. 2: 419–437.Google Scholar
  59. WHITE, PHILIP R. 1941. Plant tissue cultures. Camb. Phil. Soc. Biol. Rev. 16: 34–48.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  60. WHITE, PHILIP R.1943. A handbook of plant tissue culture. The Jacques Cattell Press, Inc., Lancaster, Pa. 277 pp.Google Scholar
  61. WHITE, PHILIP R. 1946. Plant tissue culture II. Bot. Rev. 12: 521–529.Google Scholar
  62. WHITE, PHILIP R. 1963. The Cultivation of Animal and Plant Cells. Second ed. The Ronald Press, New York.Google Scholar
  63. WINKLER, HANS. 1901. über Merogonie und Befruchtung. Jahrb. Wiss. Bot. 36: 753–775.Google Scholar
  64. WINKLER, HANS. 1902. G. HABERLANDT, Culturversuche mit isolierten Pflanzenzellen. Bot. Zeit. 60: 262–264.Google Scholar
  65. WINKLER, HANS. 1903. Über regenerative Sprossbildung auf den Blättern von Torenia asiatica L. Ber. Deuts. Bot. Ges. 21: 96–107.Google Scholar
  66. cell division-promoting sub-stances from higher plant species. Proc. Nat. Acad. Sci. (U.S.) 62: 349–356.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer-Verlag Wien 2003

Authors and Affiliations

  • A. D. Krikorian
    • 1
  • David L. Berquam
    • 1
  1. 1.Department of Biological SciencesState University of New YorkNew YorkUSA

Personalised recommendations