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2 edition of Analysis of expression of a member of the Brassica oleracea self-incompatability gene family found in the catalog.

Analysis of expression of a member of the Brassica oleracea self-incompatability gene family

Rachel Michaela Hackett

Analysis of expression of a member of the Brassica oleracea self-incompatability gene family

by Rachel Michaela Hackett

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  • 38 Currently reading

Published by University of Birmingham in Birmingham .
Written in English


Edition Notes

Thesis (Ph.D) - University of Birmingham, School of Biological Sciences.

Statementby Rachel Michaela Hackett.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL20860679M


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Analysis of expression of a member of the Brassica oleracea self-incompatability gene family by Rachel Michaela Hackett Download PDF EPUB FB2

SRK Localization in the Papilla Cell. Several recent studies have demonstrated the active trafficking of plant receptor kinases 1 – 4 and its importance in the regulation of receptor functions. In the case of the self-incompatibility response in the Brassicaceae, among the several known SRK interactors is a sorting nexin, SNX1.

5 SNX1 is involved in endosome functions in plants. 6, 7 This Cited by: Gene expression analysis We used genotypes whose S and Z allele composition is known and that represent a diverse set of S‐ locus alleles. The plant F1‐30, which is heterozygous S 1 S 2 Z 1 Z 2 (the allele numbers are allocated at random), was complemented with pollen from the variety Foxtrot S.

Comparison of a Brassica oleracea Genetic Map With the Genome. The paralogous gene family members within the A nome from the analysis. A few Brassica markers did ortholog may lie on each. The focus of the paper is the interaction of Plant-Parasitic Nematodes (PPNs) with their plant hosts.

PPNs stimulate redifferentiation of vascular tissues to form ‘feeding structures’ that benefit the parasite. This process is mediated by a diverse family of effector proteins termed C-terminally Encoded Peptide plant hormone mimics (CEPs).

Brugiere, N., Rothstein, S. and Cui, Y. () Molecular mechanisms of self-recognition in Brassica self-incompatability. Trends in Plant Science 5, – Bui, A. and O'Neill, S. () Three 1-aminocyclopropanecarboxylate synthase genes regulated by primary and secondary pollination signals in orchid by: The effect of short-term high temperature on the expression of self-incompatibility was studied in detached flowers of Brassica oleracea, B.

campestris and Raphanus sativus. To examine the function of glandular structure, we identified a SlMYC1 gene which exhibits the specific expression in the glandular head of type VI trichome. SlMYC1 seems to interact with previously reported Woolly gene, and together they induce the expression level of terpene synthase gene family (TPS).

The tenth paper features work from Cardiff University and looks at the role of heterologous expression of the Arabidopsis WEE1 protein. The Bancroft lab from the University of York leads the next paper that investigates glucosinolate signaling in Brassica napus.

The final three manuscripts are methods papers. The LEA_2 gene family is by far the largest, being ten times the size of all other families bar one, and interestingly, members of this family are both involved in stress responses (e.g.

Graether & Boddington dehydrins) and also in plant hypersensitive responses after infections; tandem gene duplications seem to be involved in the. Canola (Brassica napus), which is used for vegetable cooking oil, is composed of the complete genomes of two different species (B.

rapa, genome AA and B. oleracea, genome CC); similar polyploid origins have been confirmed for two other Brassica crops B. juncea and B. carinata (Fig. Full text of "Hormones Signals And Target Cells In Plant Development" See other formats. This book intends to furnish' under one cover an integrated botanical, genetical and breeding-methodologi­ cal treatment of the reproductive biology of spermatophytes­ mainly angiosperms; it is based on an advanced topical course in plant breeding taught at the Hebrew University of Jerusa­ lem.

This banner text can have markup. web; books; video; audio; software; images; Toggle navigation. Differential gene expression during dormancy and budbreak in blackcurrant has been investigated (Fig.

2), and key genes associated with budbreak have been identified and mapped on the blackcurrant. plant breeding, agriculture, new varieties, principles and methods.

Gene Silencing Where the control of biochemical pathways of interest is understood, downregulation of gene expression using gene silencing has proved useful for achieving some desired modifications, in particular to starch composition, processing traits, and other quality traits (see review by Bradshaw, b).

PLANT BREEDING REVIEWS Volume 35 Plant Breeding Reviews is sponsored by: American Society of Horticultural Science International Society for Horticultural Science Society of American Foresters National Council of Commercial Plant Breeders Editorial Board, Volume 35 I.

Goldman C. Michler Rodomiro Ortiz PLANT BREEDING REVIEWS Volume The regulation of gene expression became a central issue in the s; by the s gene expression could be controlled and manipulated through genetic engineering.

In the last decades of the 20th century, many biologists focused on large-scale genetics projects, sequencing entire genomes. The genus Brassica contains more than species of which 40 are of economic importance.

Cultivated Brassica can be broadly divided in to two distinct types viz. Vegetable type: cabbage, cauliflower, turnip Oil seed type - rape seed and mustard. Taxonomy: Harberd () examined 85 species of Brassica and grouped species of the genus into.

3 plant biotechnology and genetics 4 5 PLANT BIOTECHNOLOGY AND GENETICS: Principles, Techniques, and Applications Edited by C. Neal Stewart, Jr. University of .