@Article{IPB-2192, author = {Nishiyama, T. and Sakayama, H. and de Vries, J. and Buschmann, H. and Saint-Marcoux, D. and Ullrich, K. K. and Haas, F. B. and Vanderstraeten, L. and Becker, D. and Lang, D. and Vosolsobě, S. and Rombauts, S. and Wilhelmsson, P. K. I. and Janitza, P. and Kern, R. and Heyl, A. and Rümpler, F and Calderón Villalobos, L. I. A. and Clay, J. M. and Skokan, R. and Toyoda, A. and Suzuki, Y. and Kagoshima, H. and Schijlen, E. and Tajeshwar, N. and Catarino, B. and Hetherington, A. J. and Saltykova, A. and Bonnot, C. and Breuninger, H. and Symeonidi, A. and Radhakrishnan, G. V. and Van Nieuwerburgh, F. and Deforce, D. and Chang, C. and Karol, K. G. and Hedrich, R. and Ulvskov, P. and Glöckner, G. and Delwiche, C. F. and Petrášek, J. and Van de Peer, Y. and Friml, J. and Beilby, M. and Dolan, L. and Kohara, Y. and Sugano, S. and Fujiyama, A. and Delaux, P.-M. and Quint, M. and Theißen, G. and Hagemann, M. and Harholt, J. and Dunand, C. and Zachgo, S. and Langdale, J. and Maumus, F. and Van Der Straeten, D. and Gould, S. B. and Rensing, S. A.}, title = {{The Chara Genome: Secondary Complexity and Implications for Plant Terrestrialization}}, year = {2018}, pages = {448-464.e24}, journal = {Cell}, doi = {10.1016/j.cell.2018.06.033}, url = {https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0092867418308018}, volume = {174}, abstract = {Land plants evolved from charophytic algae, among which Charophyceae possess the most complex body plans. We present the genome of Chara braunii; comparison of the genome to those of land plants identified evolutionary novelties for plant terrestrialization and land plant heritage genes. C. braunii employs unique xylan synthases for cell wall biosynthesis, a phragmoplast (cell separation) mechanism similar to that of land plants, and many phytohormones. C. braunii plastids are controlled via land-plant-like retrograde signaling, and transcriptional regulation is more elaborate than in other algae. The morphological complexity of this organism may result from expanded gene families, with three cases of particular note: genes effecting tolerance to reactive oxygen species (ROS), LysM receptor-like kinases, and transcription factors (TFs). Transcriptomic analysis of sexual reproductive structures reveals intricate control by TFs, activity of the ROS gene network, and the ancestral use of plant-like storage and stress protection proteins in the zygote.} } @Article{IPB-1304, author = {Abel, S.}, title = {{Phosphate sensing in root development}}, year = {2011}, pages = {303-309}, journal = {Curr Opin Plant Biol}, doi = {10.1016/j.pbi.2011.04.007}, url = {https://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.pbi.2011.04.007}, volume = {14}, abstract = {Phosphate (Pi) and its anhydrides constitute major nodes in metabolism. Thus, plant performance depends directly on Pi nutrition. Inadequate Pi availability in the rhizosphere is a common challenge to plants, which activate metabolic and developmental responses to maximize Pi usage and acquisition. The sensory mechanisms that monitor environmental Pi and transmit the nutritional signal to adjust root development have increasingly come into focus. Recent transcriptomic analyses and genetic approaches have highlighted complex antagonistic interactions between external Pi and Fe bioavailability and have implicated the stem cell niche as a target of Pi sensing to regulate root meristem activity.} } @Article{IPB-831, author = {Schilling, S. and Stenzel, I. and von Bohlen, A. and Wermann, M. and Schulz, K. and Demuth, H.-U. and Wasternack, C.}, title = {{Isolation and characterization of the glutaminyl cyclases from Solanum tuberosum and Arabidopsis thaliana: implications for physiological functions}}, year = {2007}, pages = {145-153}, journal = {Biol. Chem}, doi = {10.1515/BC.2007.016}, volume = {388}, } @Article{IPB-854, author = {Quint, M. and Gray, W.M.}, title = {{Auxin signaling}}, year = {2006}, pages = {448-453}, journal = {Curr Opin Plant Biol}, doi = {10.1016/j.pbi.2006.07.006}, volume = {9}, abstract = { Auxin regulates a host of plant developmental and physiological processes, including embryogenesis, vascular differentiation, organogenesis, tropic growth, and root and shoot architecture. Genetic and biochemical studies carried out over the past decade have revealed that much of this regulation involves the SCFTIR1/AFB-mediated proteolysis of the Aux/IAA family of transcriptional regulators. With the recent finding that the TRANSPORT INHIBITOR RESPONSE1 (TIR1)/AUXIN SIGNALING F-BOX (AFB) proteins also function as auxin receptors, a potentially complete, and surprisingly simple, signaling pathway from perception to transcriptional response is now before us. However, understanding how this seemingly simple pathway controls the myriad of specific auxin responses remains a daunting challenge, and compelling evidence exists for SCFTIR1/AFB-independent auxin signaling pathways.} }