Separation of abscisic acid, indole-3-acetic acid, gibberellic acid in 99 R (Vitis berlandieri x Vitis rupestris) and Rose Oil (Rosa damascena Mill.
What does GA3 stand for?
GA3 stands for Gibberellic Acid (plant hormone)
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of GA3
- General Aviation/Fixed-Base Operations
- Genetic Algorithm/Multi-Stage Detector
- Asialo-GM1 (Monosialotetrahexosylganglioside; genetics)
- Genetic Algorithm 1
- Glutaric Aciduria Type 1
- Glycan of Asialoganglioside
- Asialo-GM2 (Disialotetrahexosylganglioside; genetics)
- Genre Art Advocacy Center (realist art)
- Gresham Art Advisory Committee (Oregon)
- General Assembly 3rd
- Anti-Gibberellin A4 (antibody)
- Gaelic Athletic Association
- Gain Adjuster Adapter
- Gainesville Apartment Association (Gainesville, FL)
- Galvanizers Association of Australia, Ltd. (Melbourne)
- Gamers Addiction Anonymous
- Gastroenterology Administration Assembly (Medical Group Management Association)
- Gateway Access Authorization
- Gay Activists Alliance
- General Account of Advances
Samples in periodicals archive:
Introduction Gibberellic acid (GA) is the plant hormone that regulates the growth and development such as seed germination, cell elongation, as well as flower and fruit development (Hartweck, 2008).
This has been tested in species such as Albizia grandibracteata, where three concentrations of gibberellic acid promoted germination with respect to the control (Tigabu and Oden, 2001).
The liquor is mixed with a tiny quantity of Gibberellic acid, an important plant hormone that improves seed germination and plant growth as well as size, and then with water.
Gibberellic acid has also been reported to suppress sprouting while thiabendazole and deltamethine reduced insect pests of yam in storage .
Effect of seed scarification, gibberellic acid and temperature on seed germination of two multipurpose Albizia species from Ethiopia.
An example: He wants to see whether compounds called growth regulators, like cytokinins or gibberellic acid, can coax plants to yield bigger--and seedless--berries.
Gibbing" is the term used when gibberellic acid is applied to the flower bud.