The international journal Acta Societatis Botanicorum Poloniae is published by the Polish Botanical Society, with financial assistance of the Polish Ministry of Science and Higher Education. It is the oldest scientific journal promoting all aspects of plant science, functioning continuously (with the exception of WWII) in Poland since 1923.
The journal offers Open Access publication of original research papers, short communications and reviews written in English, in all areas of plant science including evolution, ecology, genetics, plant structure and development, physiology and biochemistry.
The journal is indexed in: AGRICOLA, AGRIS, AGRO, BIOSIS Previews, CAB Abstracts, Chemical Abstracts, Current Contents/Agriculture, Biology & Environmental Sciences, DOAJ, EBSCO Academic Search Complete, Genamics, Google Scholar, Index Copernicus, Thomson Reuters Master Journal List, Web of Science, Microsoft Academic Search, Science Citation Index Expanded, Scopus, WorldCat.
List of Reviewers
|The list of scientists who have served as reviewers for the Acta Societatis Botanicorum Poloniae journal in the year 2013. The editors of ASBP, on behalf of the journal, express their great appreciation of all reviewers competence, dedication and hard work.|
ASBP archival issues
|Dear Readers. We continue to provide subsequent archival issues of ASBP journal. The digitization of archival issues is conducted with the support of the Polish Ministry of Science and Higher Education.|
|ASBP journal Editorial Team strongly recommends that authors whose native language is not English send their manuscripts for language correction prior to submission. We started cooperation with Dr. Kevin Davies, the botanist who offers professional proofreading of scientific texts. Please visit the following website www.proofproper.co.uk or email Dr. Davies directly at firstname.lastname@example.org for further information.|
Vol 83, No 4 (2014): Evolution of plant cells
On the cover The sacoglossan sea slug Elysia timida – these slugs are the only animals known to perform photosynthesis using plastids they sequester from their algal food source, in this case the green alga Acetabularia. The stolen plastids (kleptoplasts) can remain photosynthetically active for months in the cytosol of the animals’ cells.
[Authors: Jan de Vries and Steffen Köhler (CAi Düsseldorf)]