Acta Scientific Agriculture (ASAG)(ISSN: 2581-365X)

Editorial Volume 6 Issue 10

Oxidative Stress and Antioxidant Machinery in Stressed Plants

Mostafa M Rady*

Professor of Plant Physiology, Botany Department, Faculty of Agriculture, Fayoum University, Fayoum, Egypt

*Corresponding Author: Mostafa M Rady, Professor of Plant Physiology, Botany Department, Faculty of Agriculture, Fayoum University, Fayoum, Egypt.

Received: July 15, 2022; Published: September 01, 2022

Because of the steady increase in the negative effects of climate change, higher plants are found to be the most affected as a result of their falling under the effects of many environmental; biotic and abiotic stresses. These stresses cause great threats to growth and productivity of plants. The master signal of these stresses at the level of molecular biology is the overproduction of reactive oxygen species (ROS), which cause oxidative stress. As a result, the agricultural sector suffers huge losses, which has the greatest negative impact on global food security [1].

References

  1. Hasanuzzaman M and Fujita M. “Plant Oxidative Stress: Biology, Physiology and Mitigation”. Plants 11 (2022): 1185.
  2. Ould said C., et al. “Exogenously-used proline offers potent antioxidative and osmoprotective strategies to re-balance growth and physio-biochemical attributes in herbicide-stressed Trigonella foenum-graecum”. Journal of Soil Science and Plant Nutrition 21 (2021): 3254-3268.
  3. Abou-Sreea AIB., et al. “Natural Biostimulant Attenuates Salinity Stress Effects in Chili Pepper by Remodeling the Antioxidant, Ion and Phytohormone balances, and Augment Gene Expression”. Plants 10 (2021): 2316.
  4. Rady MM., et al. “Foliar Nourishment with Nano-Selenium Dioxide Promotes Physiology, Biochemistry, Antioxidant Defenses, and Salt Tolerance in Phaseolus vulgaris”. Plants 10 (2021): 1189.
  5. Bamagoos AA., et al. “Phosphate-Solubilizing Bacteria as a Panacea to Alleviate Stress Effects of High Soil CaCO3 Content in Phaseolus vulgaris with Special Reference to P-Releasing Enzymes”. Sustainability 13 (2021): 7063.
  6. Rady MM., et al. “Exogenous Gibberellic Acid or Dilute Bee Honey Boosts Drought Stress Tolerance in Vicia faba by Rebalancing Osmoprotectants, Antioxidants, Nutrients, and Phytohormones”. Plants 10 (2021): 748.
  7. Mohamed IAA., et al. “RNA-seq analysis revealed key genes associated with salt tolerance in rapeseed germination through carbohydrate metabolism, hormone, and MAPK signaling pathways”. Industrial Crops and Products 176 (2022): 114262.
  8. Hasanuzzaman M., et al. “Reactive oxygen species and antioxidant defense in plants under abiotic stress: Revisiting the crucial role of a universal defense regulator”. Antioxidants 9 (2020): 681.
  9. Billah M., et al. “Progressive genomic approaches to explore drought- and salt-induced oxidative stress responses in plants under changing climate”. Plants 10 (2021): 1910.
  10. Abou-Sreea AIB., et al. “Small-Sized Nanophosphorus Has a Positive Impact on the Performance of Fenugreek Plants under Soil-Water Deficit Stress: A Case Study under Field Conditions”. Biology 11 (2022): 115.
  11. Rady MM., et al. “Can licorice root extract be used as effective natural biostimulant for salt-stressed common bean plants?” South African Journal of Botany 121 (2019): 294-305.
  12. Seif El-Yazal MA and Rady MM. “Changes in nitrogen and polyamines during breaking bud dormancy in "Anna" apple trees with foliar application of some compounds”. Scientia Horticulturae 136 (2012): 75-80.
  13. Seif El-Yazal MA., et al. “Exogenous dormancy-breaking substances positively change endogenous phytohormones and amino acids during dormancy release in ‘Anna’ apple trees”. Plant Growth Regulation 72 (2014): 211-220.
  14. Taha RS., et al. “Elevating tolerance of drought stress in Ocimum basilicum using pollen grains extract; a natural biostimulant by regulation of plant performance and antioxidant defense system”. South African Journal of Botany 128 (2020): 42-53.
  15. Seleiman MF., et al. “Sequential application of antioxidants rectifies ion imbalance and strengthens antioxidant systems in salt-stressed cucumber”. Plants 9 (2020): 1783.
  16. Al-Taweel SK., et al. “Integrative Seed and Leaf Treatment with Ascorbic Acid Extends the Planting Period by Improving Tolerance to Late Sowing Influences in Parsley”. Horticulturae 8 (2022): 334.
  17. Azzam CR., et al. “Soaking Maize Seeds in Zeatin-Type Cytokinin Biostimulators Improves Salt Tolerance by Enhancing the Antioxidant System and Photosynthetic Efficiency”. Plants 11 (2022): 1004.
  18. Eid MAM., et al. “Response in Physiological Traits and Antioxidant Capacity of Two Cotton Cultivars under Water Limitations”. Agronomy 12 (2022): 803.
  19. Rady MM. “Biostimulants; An Effective Solution for Crops in Stressed Agricultural Lands - Perspective”. Acta Scientific Agriculture 2 (2018): 167.
  20. Hasanuzzaman M., et al. “Regulation of Ascorbate-Glutathione Pathway in Mitigating Oxidative Damage in Plants under Abiotic Stress”. Antioxidants 8 (2019): 384.
  21. Laxa M., et al. “The Role of the Plant Antioxidant System in Drought Tolerance”. Antioxidants 8 (2019): 94.
  22. Hashim AM., et al. “Oxidative stress responses of some endemic plants to high altitudes by intensifying antioxidants and secondary metabolites content”. Plants 9 (2020): 869.
  23. Rady MM., et al. “Response of wheat growth and productivity to exogenous polyamines under lead stress”. Journal of Crop Science and Biotechnology 19 (2016): 363-371.
  24. Rady MM., et al. “Response of Triticum aestivum(L.) plants grown under cadmium stress to polyamines pretreatments”. Plant 4 (2016): 29-36.
  25. Rady MM., et al. “Alleviation of Cd stress in wheat by polyamines”. In: “Cadmium Tolerance in Plants: Agronomic, Molecular, Signaling, and Omic Approaches”, Hasanuzzaman M., et al. (eds). Elsevier/Academic Press, (2019).
  26. Taie HAA., et al. “Polyamines modulate growth, antioxidant activity and genomic DNA in heavy metals-stressed wheat plant”. Environmental Science and Pollution Research 26 (2019): 22338-22350.
  27. Rady MM., et al. “Physiological and biochemical responses of wheat (Triticum aestivum) plants to polyamines under lead stress”. Innovare Journal of Agricultural Science 9 (2021): 1-10.
  28. Rady MM., et al. “Pretreatment with proline or an organic bio-stimulant induces salt tolerance in wheat plants by improving antioxidant redox state and enzymatic activities and reducing the oxidative stress”. Journal of Plant Growth Regulation 38 (2019): 449-462.
  29. Rady MM., et al. “Interplaying roles of silicon and proline effectively improve salt and cadmium stress tolerance in Phaseolus vulgaris plant”. Plant Physiology and Biochemistry 139 (2019): 558-568.
  30. Merwad AMA., et al. “Response of water deficit-stressed Vigna unguiculata performances to silicon, proline or methionine foliar application”. Scientia Horticulturae 228 (2018): 132-144.
  31. Rady MM., et al. “Improving salt tolerance in Triticum aestivum (L.) plants irrigated with saline water by exogenously-applied proline or potassium”. Advances in Plants and Agriculture Research 8 (2018): 193-199.
  32. Rady MM., et al. “Proline enhances growth, productivity and anatomy of two varieties of Lupinus termis grown under salt stress”. South African Journal of Botany 102 (2016): 221-227.
  33. Abdelhamid MT., et al. “Exogenous application of proline alleviates salt-induced oxidative stress in Phaseolus vulgaris plants”. Journal of Horticultural Science & Biotechnology 88 (2013): 439-446.
  34. Seif El-Yazal MA and Rady MM. “Foliar-applied Dormex™ or thiourea-enhanced proline and biogenic amine contents and hastened breaking bud dormancy in ʽAin Shemerʼ apple trees”. Trees-Structure and Function 27 (2013): 161-169.
  35. Del Pino AM., et al. “Persistence of the effects of Se-fertilization in olive trees over time, monitored with the cytosolic Ca2+ and with the germination of pollen”. Plants 10 (2021): 2290.
  36. Hasanuzzaman M., et al. “Selenium in plants: Boon or bane?” Environmental and Experimental Botany 178 (2020): 104170.
  37. Rahman M., et al. “Supplemental selenium and boron mitigate salt-induced oxidative damages in Glycine max L”. Plants 10 (2021): 2224.
  38. Al-harthi MM., et al. “Gibberellic acid and jasmonic acid improve salt tolerance in summer squash by modulating some physiological parameters symptomatic for oxidative stress and mineral nutrition”. Plants 10 (2021): 2768.
  39. Desoky, EM., et al. “Foliar supplementation of clove fruit extract and salicylic acid maintains the performance and antioxidant defense system of Solanum tuberosum under deficient irrigation regimes”. Horticulturae 7 (2021): 435.
  40. Rady MM., et al. “Modulation of salt stress effects on Vicia faba plants grown on a reclaimed-saline soil by salicylic acid application”. Romanian Agricultural Research 34 (2017): 175-185.
  41. Abd El-Mageed TA., et al. “Combined effect of foliar-applied salicylic acid and deficit irrigation on physiological-anatomical responses, and yield of squash plants under saline soil”. South African Journal of Botany 106 (2016): 8-16.
  42. Rady MM and Mohamed GF. “Modulation of salt stress effects on the growth, physio-chemical attributes and yields of Phaseolus vulgaris plants by the combined application of salicylic acid and Moringa oleifera leaf extract”. Scientia Horticulturae 193 (2015): 105-113.
  43. Semida WM., et al. “Foliar-applied α-tocopherol enhances salt-tolerance in Vicia faba plants grown under saline conditions”. South African Journal of Botany 95 (2014): 24-31.
  44. Awad AAM., et al. “Rebalance to the Nutritional Status and the Productivity of High CaCO3-Stressed Sweet Potato Plants by Foliar Nourishment with Zinc Oxide Nanoparticles and Ascorbic Acid”. Agronomy 11 (2021): 1443.

Citation

Citation: Mostafa M Rady. “Oxidative Stress and Antioxidant Machinery in Stressed Plants". Acta Scientific Agriculture 6.10 (2022): 01-04.

Copyright

Copyright: © 2022 Mostafa M Rady. This is an open-access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author and source are credited.




Metrics

Acceptance rate32%
Acceptance to publication20-30 days
Impact Factor1.014

Indexed In




News and Events


  • Certification for Review
    Acta Scientific certifies the Editors/reviewers for their review done towards the assigned articles of the respective journals.
  • Submission Timeline for Upcoming Issue
    The last date for submission of articles for regular Issues is December 15, 2022.
  • Publication Certificate
    Authors will be issued a "Publication Certificate" as a mark of appreciation for publishing their work.
  • Best Article of the Issue
    The Editors will elect one Best Article after each issue release. The authors of this article will be provided with a certificate of “Best Article of the Issue”.
  • Welcoming Article Submission
    Acta Scientific delightfully welcomes active researchers for submission of articles towards the upcoming issue of respective journals.
  • Contact US