lunes, 1 de octubre de 2007

Trabajo bibliográfico del año pasado....

Hace un año decía así...


- Puntuación: hasta 0.5 puntos excedentes sobre la nota final de la asignatura.

- Los comentarios deben ser razonados y con opinión personal argumentada. Los meros resúmenes y/o traducciones se calificarán con 0 puntos.

- Longitud máxima 2 folios por una cara.

- Está permitido el uso de referencias al margen del propio artículo.

Plazo y lugar de presentación:

-Recepción de comentarios hasta el 21 Diciembre de 2006.

-Despacho S007 peine B o vía correo electrónico a (confirmación de recepción del mail exigida para evaluación)


- Existe una copia impresa en el laboratorio de prácticas (horario de prácticas) para ojearlos.

- Se pueden conseguir a través de ordenadores ubicados en la UAM haciendo búsquedas bibliográficas en las direcciones siguientes:

1. Revista y año: NATURE, 2006

Título del artículo: A phosphate alternative
Sergio A. Sañudo-Wilhelmy
A major player among the phytoplankton can exploit a source of phosphorus
previously thought to be unavailable to it. That ability may provide an
ecological advantage in nutrient-depleted regions of the open ocean.

2. NATURE, 2005

A bigger nitrogen fix
Nicolas Gruber
Biologically useful nitrogen is delivered to the upper ocean from the depths by vertical transport processes
— or such was the received wisdom. In fact, bacteria that convert atmospheric nitrogen may be just as crucial.

3. NATURE, 2005

Nitrogen study fertilizes fears of pollution
Jim Giles

4. NATURE, 2006

How green was my subsidy?

Europe pumps large quantities of cash into schemes that encourage less-intensive farming.
But, finds John Whitfield, some researchers are not sure what benefits they deliver.

5. NATURE, 2005

Hikes in surface ozone could suffocate crops
Jim Giles

6. NATURE, 2005

Rising temperatures are
likely to reduce crop yields
John R. Porter
7. NATURE, 2005

Engineered male sterility
Muhammad Sarwar Khan
The phenomenon of ‘cytoplasmic male sterility’ in plants has long been
exploited to enhance the productivity of certain crops. An innovative
genetic-engineering system promises to widen applicability of the approach.

8. NATURE, 2005

The age of the Amazon’s breath
Peter A. Raymond
The inorganic carbon carried in rivers of the Amazon basin seems to originate
largely from the decomposition of young plant material — a finding that
improves our understanding of the role of rivers in the carbon cycle.

9. SCIENCE, 2006

A Thirsty
Worldpage 1088

is a problem as old as civilization. Across the ages, cities have thrived where the
supply is abundant and collapsed in the face of drought. Remarkably, despite the
technological progress characterizing the modern era and the fact that most of
Earth’s surface is covered by oceans, the availability of fresh water remains a
pressing concern throughout the world. In this special section, we highlight some
of the diverse contemporary scientific and engineering projects dedicated to
obtaining and maintaining freshwater resources.
J. YESTON et al

10. NATURE, 2006

RNAi Nobel ignores vital
groundwork on plants

Marc Bots et al

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