The molecular genetics of floral transition and flower by Fabio Fornara
By Fabio Fornara
Advances in Botanical Research publishes in-depth and updated studies on a variety of subject matters in plant sciences. presently in its 72nd quantity, the sequence good points a number of studies through well-known specialists on all facets of plant genetics, biochemistry, phone biology, molecular biology, body structure and ecology. This thematic quantity positive factors studies at the molecular genetics of floral transition and flower development.
- Publishes in-depth and up to date studies on quite a lot of subject matters in plant sciences
- Features a variety of studies through famous specialists on all elements of plant genetics, biochemistry, mobilephone biology, molecular biology, body structure and ecology
- Volume positive aspects stories at the molecular genetics of floral transition and flower development
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Extra info for The molecular genetics of floral transition and flower development
Wigge, Philip A. (2011). FT, a mobile developmental signal in plants. Current Biology, 21, R374–R378. Wigge, P. , Kim, M. , Jaeger, K. , Lohmann, J. , et al. (2005). Integration of spatial and temporal information during floral induction in Arabidopsis. Science, 309, 1056–1059. Yanovsky, M. , & Kay, S. A. (2002). Molecular basis of seasonal time measurement in Arabidopsis. Nature, 419, 308–312. , et al. (2012). The phytochrome-interacting VASCULAR PLANT ONE-ZINC FINGER1 and VOZ2 redundantly regulate flowering in Arabidopsis.
2007). FLOWERING LOCUS T protein may act as the long-distance florigenic signal in the Cucurbits. The Plant Cell, 19, 1488–1506. , Somers, D. , et al. (2013). Arabidopsis CRY2 and ZTL mediate blue-light regulation of the transcription factor CIB1 by distinct mechanisms. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America, 110, 17582–17587. , et al. (2008). Photoexcited CRY2 interacts with CIB1 to regulate transcription and floral initiation in Arabidopsis. Science, 322, 1535–1539.
Current Biology, 21, 841–847. 8 Concluding Remarks 52 Acknowledgements53 References53 Abstract Plants have evolved several mechanisms to control flowering time in response to environmental and endogenous signals. In particular, changes in temperature and day length throughout the year provide plants with clues to sense seasonal changes. Many plants in temperate climates respond to a long-term cold temperature of winter to be competent to flower in the following spring, a process known as vernalisation.