MARC 主機 00000cam a22004337i 4500 
001    898534306 
003    OCoLC 
005    20180314232036.0 
006    m     o  d         
007    cr cn||||||||| 
008    141003s2014    enka    ob    001 0 eng d 
020    9780191788291 
020    0191788295 
020    9780191028908 
020    0191028908 
035    (OCoLC)898534306|z(OCoLC)896939071|z(OCoLC)904188578
       |z(OCoLC)930820118|z(OCoLC)973896694|z(OCoLC)973905875
       |z(OCoLC)974013505|z(OCoLC)974022140 
040    CAUOI|beng|erda|epn|cCAUOI|dOCLCO|dOCLCF|dOH1|dYDXCP|dCUX
       |dOCLCQ|dN$T|dUKOUP|dN15|dNLGGC|dEBLCP|dAS 
050  4 QK711.2 
082 04 575.9|223 
100 1  Trewavas, A. J.,|eauthor 
245 10 Plant behaviour and intelligence /|cAnthony Trewavas 
246 3  Plant behavior and intelligence 
246 14 Plant behaviour & intelligence 
264  1 Oxford :|bOxford University Press,|c2014 
300    1 online resource (xii, 291 pages) :|billustrations 
336    text|btxt|2rdacontent 
337    computer|bc|2rdamedia 
338    online resource|bcr|2rdacarrier 
504    Includes bibliographical references and index 
505 00 |gForeword --|tA feeling for the organism --|tPlant 
       behaviour foundations --|tThe origins of photosynthesis : 
       what are the salient characteristics of living systems? --
       |tThe origins of photosynthesis : the evolution of life 
       and photosynthesis --|tWhy did plants become 
       multicellular? --|tConvergent evolution is common in plant
       systems --|tAre angiosperms more complex than mammals? --
       |tPlant behaviour : first intimations of self-organization
       --|tThe varieties of plant behaviour --|tThe self 
       organizing plant : lessons from swarm intelligence --
       |tSelf-organization : cambium as the integration assessor 
       --|tSelf-organizing capacity in leaf behaviour --|tSelf-
       organization and behaviour in root systems --|tSelf-
       organization in response to gravity --|tSignals other than
       gravity --|tBehavioural characteristics of seeds : 
       elements of dormancy --|tGames plants play --|tCompetition
       and cooperation between individual plants for mates and 
       territory : the recognition of self --|tThe nature of 
       intelligent behaviour : cognition or adaptation? --
       |tBrains and nerve cells are not necessary for intelligent
       behaviour --|tIntelligent genomes --|tCellular basis of 
       intelligent behaviour --|tCell organization and protein 
       networks --|tInstinct, reflex, and conditioned behaviours 
       : characteristics of plant behaviour? --|tIntelligence and
       consciousness --|tIntelligent foraging? 
520 8  This study takes as its theme the statement by the Nobel 
       prize winning plant biologist, Barbara McClintock in 1984;
       'A goal for the future would be to determine the extent of
       knowledge the cell has of itself and how it uses that 
       knowledge in a thoughtful manner when challenged'. The 
       response to 'challenge' is behaviour and 'thoughtful' 
       responses are intelligent and inextricably linked to 
       fitness. Cellular knowledge derives from the complex self-
       organising system that constructs the cell from its 
       constituent molecules. This book fleshes out McClintock's 
       superb insight into plant cells and organisms 
588 0  Print version record 
650  0 Plant physiology 
655  4 Electronic books 
776 08 |iPrint version:|aTrewavas, A.J.|tPlant behaviour and 
       intelligence.|bFirst edition.|dOxford, United Kingdom : 
       Oxford University Press, 2014|z9780199539543|w(DLC)  
       2014933934|w(OCoLC)890389682 
856 40 |3Oxford Scholarship Online|uhttp://dx.doi.org/10.1093/
       acprof:oso/9780199539543.001.0001|zeBook(Oxford)