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Signal transduction during oxidative stress

Eva Vranová (UGent) , Dirk Inzé (UGent) and Frank Van Breusegem (UGent)
(2002) JOURNAL OF EXPERIMENTAL BOTANY. 53(372). p.1227-1236
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Abstract
As an unfortunate consequence of aerobic life, active oxygen species (AOS) are formed by partial reduction of molecular oxygen. Plants possess a complex battery of enzymatic and non-enzymatic antioxidants that can protect cells from oxidative damage by scavenging AOS. It is becoming evident that AOS, which are generated during pathogen attack and abiotic stress situations, are recognized by plants as a signal for triggering defence responses. An overview of the literature is presented on the signalling role of AOS in plant defence responses, cell death, and development. Special attention is given to AOS and redox-regulated gene expression and the role of kinases and phosphatases in redox signal transduction.
Keywords
SUSPENSION-CULTURES, FUNCTIONAL-ANALYSIS, TRANSGENIC PLANTS, SACCHAROMYCES-CEREVISIAE, DISEASE RESISTANCE, SALICYLIC-ACID, HYDROGEN-PEROXIDE, PLANT DEFENSE GENES, SYSTEMIC ACQUIRED-RESISTANCE, PROGRAMMED CELL-DEATH, transcription, signal transduction, oxidative stress, redox regulation

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Citation

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Chicago
Vranová, Eva, Dirk Inzé, and Frank Van Breusegem. 2002. “Signal Transduction During Oxidative Stress.” Journal of Experimental Botany 53 (372): 1227–1236.
APA
Vranová, E., Inzé, D., & Van Breusegem, F. (2002). Signal transduction during oxidative stress. JOURNAL OF EXPERIMENTAL BOTANY, 53(372), 1227–1236. Presented at the Annual meeting of the Society for Experimental Biology.
Vancouver
1.
Vranová E, Inzé D, Van Breusegem F. Signal transduction during oxidative stress. JOURNAL OF EXPERIMENTAL BOTANY. 2002;53(372):1227–36.
MLA
Vranová, Eva, Dirk Inzé, and Frank Van Breusegem. “Signal Transduction During Oxidative Stress.” JOURNAL OF EXPERIMENTAL BOTANY 53.372 (2002): 1227–1236. Print.
@article{154156,
  abstract     = {As an unfortunate consequence of aerobic life, active oxygen species (AOS) are formed by partial reduction of molecular oxygen. Plants possess a complex battery of enzymatic and non-enzymatic antioxidants that can protect cells from oxidative damage by scavenging AOS. It is becoming evident that AOS, which are generated during pathogen attack and abiotic stress situations, are recognized by plants as a signal for triggering defence responses. An overview of the literature is presented on the signalling role of AOS in plant defence responses, cell death, and development. Special attention is given to AOS and redox-regulated gene expression and the role of kinases and phosphatases in redox signal transduction.},
  author       = {Vranov{\'a}, Eva and Inz{\'e}, Dirk and Van Breusegem, Frank},
  issn         = {0022-0957},
  journal      = {JOURNAL OF EXPERIMENTAL BOTANY},
  keyword      = {SUSPENSION-CULTURES,FUNCTIONAL-ANALYSIS,TRANSGENIC PLANTS,SACCHAROMYCES-CEREVISIAE,DISEASE RESISTANCE,SALICYLIC-ACID,HYDROGEN-PEROXIDE,PLANT DEFENSE GENES,SYSTEMIC ACQUIRED-RESISTANCE,PROGRAMMED CELL-DEATH,transcription,signal transduction,oxidative stress,redox regulation},
  language     = {eng},
  location     = {Canterbury, UK},
  number       = {372},
  pages        = {1227--1236},
  title        = {Signal transduction during oxidative stress},
  url          = {http://dx.doi.org/10.1093/jexbot/53.372.1227},
  volume       = {53},
  year         = {2002},
}

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