jump to searchjump to navigationjump to content

Publications - Molecular Signal Processing

Sort by: Year sort descending Type of publication

Displaying results 171 to 180 of 362.

Publications

Schilling, S.; Manhart, S.; Hoffmann, T.; Ludwig, H.-H.; Wasternack, C.; Demuth, H.-U. Substrate specificity of glutaminyl cyclases from plants and animals Biol. Chem. 384, 1583-1592, (2003)

0
Publications

Vignutelli, A.; Wasternack, C.; Apel, K.; Bohlmann, H. Systemic and local induction of an Arabidopsis thionin gene by wounding and pathogens The Plant J. 14, 285-295, (1998)

0
Publications

Wasternack, C.; Atzorn, R.; Leopold, J.; Feussner, I.; Rademacher, W.; Parthier, B. Synthesis of jasmonate-induced proteins in barley (<EM>Hordeum vulgare</EM>) is inhibited by the growth retardant tetcyclacis Physiol. Plantarum 94, 335-341, (1995)

0
Publications

Miersch, O.; Kramell, R.; Parthier, B.; Wasternack, C. Structure-activity relations of substituted, deleted or stereospecifically altered jasmonic acid in gene expression of barley leaves Phytochemistry 50, 353-361, (1999)

0
Publications

Flores, R.; Gas, M.E.; Molina-Serrano, D.; Nohales, M.A.; Carbonell, A.; Gago, S.; de la Peña, M.; Daròs, J.A. Viroid replication: rolling-circles, enzymes and ribozymes Viruses 1, 317-334, (2009) DOI: 10.3390/v1020317

0
Publications

Abel, S.; Theologis, A. Transient transformation of Arabidopsis leaf protoplasts: a versatile experimental system to study gene expression Plant Journal 5, 421-427, (1994)

An improved protocol is reported to isolate and transiently transform mesophyll protoplasts of Arabidopsis thaliana. Transfected leaf protoplasts support high levels of expression of the bacterial reporter gene coding for β-glucuronidase (GUS), under the control of the cauliflower mosaic virus (CaMV) 35S promoter. Transient expression of GUS activity was monitored spectrophotometrically and reached a maximum between 18 and 48 h after polyethylene glycol (PEG)-mediated DNA uptake. Histochemical staining for GUS activity revealed reproducible transformation frequencies between 40 and 60%, based on the number of protoplasts survived. To demonstrate the applicability of the transient expression system, the subcellular localization of GUS proteins tagged with different nuclear polypeptides was studied in transfected mesophyll protoplasts, revealing nuclear compartmentalization of the chimeric GUS enzymes. Furthermore, Arabidopsis mesophyll protoplasts support auxin-mediated induction of chloramphenicol acetyl-transferase (CAT) activity when transfected with a transcriptional fusion between the CAT reporter gene and the early auxin-inducible PS-IAA4/5 promoter. Hence, the method allows in vivo analysis of promoter activity and subcellular localization of fusion proteins in a homologous transformation system.
Publications

Levy, M.; Rachmilevitch, S.; Abel, S. Transient <em>Agrobacterium</em>-mediated gene expression in the Arabidopsis hydroponics root system for subcellular localization studies Plant Mol. Biol. Rep. 23, 179 - 184, (2005)

To a great extent, the cellular compartmentalization and molecular interactions are indicative of the function of a protein. The development of simple and efficient tools for testing the subcellular location of proteins is indispensable to elucidate the function of genes in plants. In this report, we assessed the feasibility ofAgrobacterium-mediated transformation of hydroponically grown roots to follow intracellular targeting of proteins fused to green fluorescent protein (GFP). We developed a simple in planta assay for subcellular localization of proteins inArabidopsis roots via transient transformation and tested this method by expressing a GFP fusion of a known nuclear protein, IQD1. Visualization of transiently expressed GFP fusion proteins in roots by means of confocal microscopy is superior to the analysis of green tissues because the roots are virtually transparent and free of chlorophyll autofluorescence.
Publications

Bohlmann, H.; Vignutelli, A.; Hilpert, B.; Miersch, O.; Wasternack, C.; Apel, K. Wounding and chemicals induce expression of the Arabidopsis gene Thi2.1, encoding a fungal defense thionin, via the octadecanoid pathway FEBS Letters 437, 281-286, (1998)

0
Publications

Groß, N.; Wasternack, C.; Köck, M. Wound induced RNaseLE expression is jasmonate and systemin independent and occurs only locally in tomato (Lycopersicon esculentum cv. Lukullus) Phytochemistry 65, 1343-1350, (2004)

0
Publications

Mur, L.A.J.; Kenton, P.; Atzorn, R.; Miersch, O.; Wasternack, C. The outcomes of concentration specific interactions between salicylate and jasmonate signaling include synergy, antagonism and the activation of cell death Plant Physiol. 140, 249-262, (2006)

0
IPB Mainnav Search