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Chemistry and Significance of Condensed Tannins

  • Richard W. Hemingway
  • Joseph J. Karchesy
  • Susan J. Branham

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-xi
  2. Introduction

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 1-1
    2. Herbert L. Hergert
      Pages 3-20
  3. Biogenesis

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 21-21
    2. Norman G. Lewis, Etsuo Yamamoto
      Pages 23-46
    3. Helen A. Stafford
      Pages 47-70
    4. Herbert L. Hergert
      Pages 71-79
  4. Structure

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 81-81
    2. L. Yeap Foo, Joseph J. Karchesy
      Pages 109-118
    3. Peter E. Laks
      Pages 131-136
  5. Analytical Methods

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 137-137
    2. Joseph J. Karchesy, Youngsoo Bae, Linda Chalker-Scott, Richard F. Helm, L. Yeap Foo
      Pages 139-151
    3. Daneel Ferreira, E. Vincent Brandt
      Pages 153-173
    4. Joseph J. Karchesy
      Pages 197-202
  6. Reactions

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 203-203
    2. G. Wayne McGraw
      Pages 227-248
    3. Peter E. Laks
      Pages 249-263
    4. Daneel Ferreira, Jan P. Steynberg, Johann F. W. Burger, Desmond A. Young
      Pages 285-298
  7. Complexation

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 305-305
    2. Ya Cai, Simon H. Gaffney, Terence H. Lilley, Edwin Haslam
      Pages 307-322
    3. Ann E. Hagerman
      Pages 323-333
    4. Luanne F. Tilstra, Wolfgang R. Bergmann, Donghwan Cho, Wayne L. Mattice
      Pages 335-341
  8. Biological Significance

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 343-343
    2. Linda Chalker-Scott, Robert L. Krahmer
      Pages 345-368
    3. Allan E. Tiarks, J. Robert Bridges, Richard W. Hemingway, Eugene Shoulders
      Pages 369-390
    4. Larry G. Butler
      Pages 391-402
    5. Jack C. Schultz
      Pages 417-433
    6. Charles H. Walkinshaw
      Pages 435-446
  9. Specialty Chemicals

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 455-455
    2. Roland E. Kreibich
      Pages 457-478
    3. Earl D. Bliss
      Pages 493-502
    4. Paul R. Steiner
      Pages 517-523
  10. Conclusions

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 525-525
    2. Richard W. Hemingway, Joseph J. Karchesy
      Pages 527-530
  11. Back Matter
    Pages 531-553

About this book

Introduction

This book was developed from the proceedings of the first North American Tannin Conference held in Port. Angeles, Washington, August 1988. The objective of the conference was to bring together people with a common interest in condensed tannins and to promote interdisciplinary interactions that will lead to a better understanding of these important substances. Anot. her objective was the publicat. ion of this book because there has not been a monograph devoted to the chemistry and significance of tannins for several decades. The book is organized into sections dealing with the biosynthesis, structure, re­ actions, complexation with other biopolymers, biological significance, and use of tannins as specialty chemicals. The authors made a special attempt to focus on what we don't know as well as to provide a summary of what we do know in an effort to assist in planning future research. Our thanks go to the authors who so kindly contributed chapters and so pa­ tiently responded to our requests. We also thank Rylee Geboski and the Conference Assist. ance Staff, College of Forestry, Oregon State University, for their assistance in planning and conducting t. he conference, and Julia Wilson, Debbie Wolfe, Helen Coletka, and Nancy Greene of the Southern Forest Experiment Station, Pineville, Louisiana, who typed the chapt. ers. Linda Chalker-Scott was especially helpful in assisting us wit. h editing. Dick Hemingway is indebted t. o the staff of the Alexandria Forest.

Keywords

biological biopolymer biosynthesis experiment forest forestry fungi lead metabolism nutrition plant plant metabolism polymer structure synthesis

Editors and affiliations

  • Richard W. Hemingway
    • 1
  • Joseph J. Karchesy
    • 2
  • Susan J. Branham
  1. 1.United States Department of AgriculturePinevilleUSA
  2. 2.Oregon State UniversityCorvallisUSA

Bibliographic information