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Lateral root organogenesis: from cell to organ

Eva Benkova (UGent) and Agnieszka Bielach (UGent)
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Abstract
Unlike locomotive organisms capable of actively approaching essential resources, sessile plants must efficiently exploit their habitat for water and nutrients This involves root-mediated underground interactions allowing plants to adapt to soils of diverse qualities The root system of plants is a dynamic structure that modulates primary root growth and root branching by continuous integration of environmental inputs, such as nutrition availability, soil aeration, humidity, or salinity Root branching is an extremely flexible means to rapidly adjust the overall surface of the root system and plants have evolved efficient control mechanisms, including firstly initiation, when and where to start lateral root formation, secondly lateral root primordia organogenesis, during which the development of primordia can be arrested for a certain time, and thirdly lateral root emergence Our review will focus on the most recent advances in understanding the molecular mechanisms involved in the regulation of lateral root initiation and organogenesis with the main focus on root system of the model plant Arabidopsis thaliana
Keywords
RECEPTOR, EFFLUX, PERICYCLE, INITIATION, ARABIDOPSIS-THALIANA, BOX PROTEIN TIR1, GENE FAMILY-MEMBERS, DEPENDENT AUXIN GRADIENTS, FUNCTIONAL GENOMIC ANALYSIS, GROWTH

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Citation

Please use this url to cite or link to this publication:

Chicago
Benkova, Eva, and Agnieszka Bielach. 2010. “Lateral Root Organogenesis: From Cell to Organ.” Current Opinion in Plant Biology 13 (6): 677–683.
APA
Benkova, E., & Bielach, A. (2010). Lateral root organogenesis: from cell to organ. CURRENT OPINION IN PLANT BIOLOGY, 13(6), 677–683.
Vancouver
1.
Benkova E, Bielach A. Lateral root organogenesis: from cell to organ. CURRENT OPINION IN PLANT BIOLOGY. 2010;13(6):677–83.
MLA
Benkova, Eva, and Agnieszka Bielach. “Lateral Root Organogenesis: From Cell to Organ.” CURRENT OPINION IN PLANT BIOLOGY 13.6 (2010): 677–683. Print.
@article{1242059,
  abstract     = {Unlike locomotive organisms capable of actively approaching essential resources, sessile plants must efficiently exploit their habitat for water and nutrients This involves root-mediated underground interactions allowing plants to adapt to soils of diverse qualities The root system of plants is a dynamic structure that modulates primary root growth and root branching by continuous integration of environmental inputs, such as nutrition availability, soil aeration, humidity, or salinity Root branching is an extremely flexible means to rapidly adjust the overall surface of the root system and plants have evolved efficient control mechanisms, including firstly initiation, when and where to start lateral root formation, secondly lateral root primordia organogenesis, during which the development of primordia can be arrested for a certain time, and thirdly lateral root emergence Our review will focus on the most recent advances in understanding the molecular mechanisms involved in the regulation of lateral root initiation and organogenesis with the main focus on root system of the model plant Arabidopsis thaliana},
  author       = {Benkova, Eva and Bielach, Agnieszka},
  issn         = {1369-5266},
  journal      = {CURRENT OPINION IN PLANT BIOLOGY},
  keyword      = {RECEPTOR,EFFLUX,PERICYCLE,INITIATION,ARABIDOPSIS-THALIANA,BOX PROTEIN TIR1,GENE FAMILY-MEMBERS,DEPENDENT AUXIN GRADIENTS,FUNCTIONAL GENOMIC ANALYSIS,GROWTH},
  language     = {eng},
  number       = {6},
  pages        = {677--683},
  title        = {Lateral root organogenesis: from cell to organ},
  url          = {http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.pbi.2010.09.006},
  volume       = {13},
  year         = {2010},
}

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