7 edition of Regulation of transcription in plants found in the catalog.
Regulation of transcription in plants
Includes bibliographical references and index
|Statement||edited by Klaus D. Grasser|
|Series||Annual plant reviews -- 29|
|LC Classifications||QK981.4 .R44 2006|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 350 p. :|
|Number of Pages||350|
|LC Control Number||2006012521|
Transcription Factors for Abiotic Stress Tolerance in Plants highlights advances in the understanding of the regulatory network that impacts plant health and production, providing important insights for improving plant resistance. Plant production worldwide is suffering serious losses due to widespread abiotic stresses increasing as a result of global climate Edition: 1. Table of contents for Regulation of transcription in plants / Klaus Grasser. Bibliographic record and links to related information available from the Library of Congress catalog. Note: Contents data are machine generated based on pre-publication provided by the publisher.
In molecular biology and genetics, transcriptional regulation is the means by which a cell regulates the conversion of DNA to RNA (transcription), thereby orchestrating gene activity.A single gene can be regulated in a range of ways, from altering the number of copies of RNA that are transcribed, to the temporal control of when the gene is transcribed. This double regulation of the Pfr form of the phytochromes inhibiting PORA transcription in the nucleus and translation in the cytosol is an effective and rapid way to reduce the levels of PORA upon the dark‐to‐light transition (Paik et al., ).Cited by:
MYB transcription factors (TFs), as one of the largest gene families in plants, play important roles in multiple biological processes, such as plant growth and development, cell morphology and pattern building, physiological activity metabolism, primary and secondary metabolic reactions, and responses to environmental stresses. The function of MYB TFs in crops has been widely . In: Grasser KD (ed) Regulation of transcription in plants. Blackwell, Oxford, pp – Google Scholar Liere K, Börner T (b) Transcription and Cited by:
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Regulation by transcription factors is an integral part of a highly complex network. In recent years, research on the regulation of transcription has made impressive progress.
This volume provides a broad overview of the regulation of transcription in plants, introducing the key elements, the way in which it works in practice, and the potential. Annual Plant Reviews, Regulation of Transcription in Plants - Kindle edition by Grasser, Klaus D. Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets.
Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading Annual Plant Reviews, Regulation of Transcription in cturer: Wiley-Blackwell.
Abstract. The total number of genes encoding for transcription factors (TFs) varies more widely in plants than in multicellular animals.
An analysis of the features of TF DNA-binding structures indicated that zinc (Zn)-coordinating factor genes, or Zn finger proteins, are particularly divergent in animals, whereas in plants, genes containing DNA-binding domains other than Zn finger.
ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: xvi, pages: illustrations (some color) ; 24 cm: Contents: General transcription factors and the core promoter: ancient roots / William B.
Gurley [and others] --Transcription factors of Arabidopsis and rice: a genomic perspective / José Luis Riechmann --Chromatin-associated architectural HMGA and. This volume provides a broad overview of the regulation of transcription in plants, introducing the key elements, the way in which it works in practice, and the potential within plant biotechnology.
It is directed at researchers and professionals in plant Format: Hardcover. Transcriptional Regulation in Plants: The Importance of Combinatorial Control Karam B. Singh Plant Physiology Dec(4) ; DOI: /pp Get this from a library. Regulation of transcription in plants.
[Klaus Grasser;] -- Regulation of transcription represents a major, controlling step in plant gene expression, as it determines the tissue-specific and developmental stage-specific activity of many genes. Changes in. Regulation of Gene Expression in Plants presents some of the most recent, novel and fascinating examples of transcriptional and posttranscriptional control of gene expression in plants and, where appropriate, provides comparison to notable examples of.
Regulation of transcription in plants: Mechanisms controlling developmental switches Article Literature Review (PDF Available) in Nature Reviews Genetics 11(12).
Transcriptional enhanced associate domain (TEAD) transcription factors play important roles during development, cell proliferation, regeneration, and tissue homeostasis. TEAD integrates with and coordinates various signal transduction pathways including Hippo, Wnt, transforming growth factor beta (TGFβ), and epidermal growth factor receptor (EGFR) by: 9.
TY - CHAP. T1 - The regulation of gene expression in plants and animals. AU - Farrell, Robert E. PY - /1/1. Y1 - /1/1. N2 - The control of gene expression in all cells involves an elaborate and dynamic interplay among what might best be.
The regulation of storage protein expression during seed maturation in cotyledons of Phaseolus vulgaris, has some similarities to VP1-mediateda putative homolog of VP1, acts as a transcriptional activator of the storage proteins Cited by: The chromosomes of plastids fromnearly all plants contain genes for core subunits of PEP, a bacterial-type RNA polymerase which mightbe responsible for transcription of all plastid genes in algae but shares responsibility for transcriptionwith one or more nuclear encoded transcriptases (NEP) in higher by: and the importance of combinatorial control.
First, I will comment on chromatin, chromatin remodeling, and the Pol II transcription-initiation complex, since it is the recruit-ment and/or activity of the transcription-initiation com-plex that is regulated by the gene-specific transcription factors, and this regulation occurs in the context of Cited by: Transcription is the first of several steps of DNA based gene expression in which a particular segment of DNA is copied into RNA (especially mRNA) by the enzyme RNA polymerase.
Both DNA and RNA are nucleic acids, which use base pairs of nucleotides as a complementary language. During transcription, a DNA sequence is read by an RNA polymerase, which. Figure In Drosophila melanogaster, the sex is determined by a series of splicing events in sex determination genes on a cell-by-cell basis without any involvement of sex hormones (which circulate throughout the entire body).The primary sex-determination gene is Sex lethal (Sxl), which is transcribed only when the X/A ratio (the X chromosome-to-autosome ratio) equals or.
A typical plant transcription factor contains, with few exceptions, a DNA-binding region, an oligomerization site, a transcription-regulation domain, and a nuclear localization signal.
Most transcription factors exhibit only one type of DNA-binding and oligomerization domain, occasionally in multiple copies, but some contain two distinct by: Transcription factors respond to environmental stimuli that cause the proteins to find their binding sites and initiate transcription of the gene that is needed.
Enhancers and Transcription In some eukaryotic genes, there are additional regions that help increase or enhance transcription. Regulation of Transcription in Plants by Klaus D. Grasser,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide. PHOSPHATE STARVATION RESPONSE1 (PHR1) is a MYB transcription factor that initiates the up-regulation of Pi starvation-responsive genes in plants and unicellular algae (Rubio et al., ).
WRKY75, a WRKY transcription factor family member, has been identified as a key regulator of Pi acquisition and root architecture in response to Pi Cited by:. Sequence-based prediction of transcription upregulation by auxin in plants 33 – 36, 41, 44 – 48, 50 – 52, 54, 62 – 68, 70, 71, 76) in Arabodopsis thaliana from TAIR.
Plant surface waxes form an outer barrier that protects the plant from many forms of environmental stress. The deposition of cuticular waxes on the plant surface is regulated by external environmental changes, including light and dark cycles.
However, the underlying molecular mechanisms controlling light regulation of wax production are still poorly Cited by: 1. The availability of the Arabidopsis thaliana genome sequence allows a comprehensive analysis of transcriptional regulation in plants using novel genomic approaches and methodologies.
Such a genomic view of transcription first necessitates the compilation of lists of elements. Transcription factors are the most numerous of the different types of proteins Cited by: