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Reactive oxygen gene network of plants

Ron Mittler, Sandy Vanderauwera, Martin Gollery and Frank Van Breusegem UGent (2004) TRENDS IN PLANT SCIENCE. 9(10). p.490-498
abstract
Reactive oxygen species (ROS) control many different processes in plants. However, being toxic molecules, they are also capable of injuring cells. How this conflict is resolved in plants is largely unknown. Nonetheless, it is clear that the steady-state level of ROS in cells needs to be tightly regulated. In Arabidopsis, a network of at least 152 genes is involved in managing the level of ROS. This network is highly dynamic and redundant, and encodes ROS-scavenging and ROS-producing proteins. Although recent studies have unraveled some of the key players in the network, many questions related to its mode of regulation, its protective roles and its modulation of signaling networks that control growth, development and stress response remain unanswered.
Please use this url to cite or link to this publication:
author
organization
year
type
journalArticle (review)
publication status
published
subject
keyword
WATER-WATER CYCLE, PEA GLUTATHIONE-REDUCTASE, OXIDATIVE STRESS, HYDROGEN-PEROXIDE, ARABIDOPSIS-THALIANA, ASCORBATE PEROXIDASE, ACTIVE OXYGEN, CELL-DEATH, COMPREHENSIVE ANALYSIS, SUPEROXIDE-DISMUTASE
journal title
TRENDS IN PLANT SCIENCE
Trends Plant Sci.
volume
9
issue
10
pages
490 - 498
Web of Science type
Review
Web of Science id
000224668900007
JCR category
PLANT SCIENCES
JCR impact factor
11.833 (2004)
JCR rank
2/137 (2004)
JCR quartile
1 (2004)
ISSN
1360-1385
DOI
10.1016/j.tplants.2004.08.009
language
English
UGent publication?
yes
classification
A1
copyright statement
I have transferred the copyright for this publication to the publisher
id
299658
handle
http://hdl.handle.net/1854/LU-299658
date created
2005-03-09 17:35:00
date last changed
2016-12-19 15:45:17
@article{299658,
  abstract     = {Reactive oxygen species (ROS) control many different processes in plants. However, being toxic molecules, they are also capable of injuring cells. How this conflict is resolved in plants is largely unknown. Nonetheless, it is clear that the steady-state level of ROS in cells needs to be tightly regulated. In Arabidopsis, a network of at least 152 genes is involved in managing the level of ROS. This network is highly dynamic and redundant, and encodes ROS-scavenging and ROS-producing proteins. Although recent studies have unraveled some of the key players in the network, many questions related to its mode of regulation, its protective roles and its modulation of signaling networks that control growth, development and stress response remain unanswered.},
  author       = {Mittler, Ron and Vanderauwera, Sandy and Gollery, Martin and Van Breusegem, Frank},
  issn         = {1360-1385},
  journal      = {TRENDS IN PLANT SCIENCE},
  keyword      = {WATER-WATER CYCLE,PEA GLUTATHIONE-REDUCTASE,OXIDATIVE STRESS,HYDROGEN-PEROXIDE,ARABIDOPSIS-THALIANA,ASCORBATE PEROXIDASE,ACTIVE OXYGEN,CELL-DEATH,COMPREHENSIVE ANALYSIS,SUPEROXIDE-DISMUTASE},
  language     = {eng},
  number       = {10},
  pages        = {490--498},
  title        = {Reactive oxygen gene network of plants},
  url          = {http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.tplants.2004.08.009},
  volume       = {9},
  year         = {2004},
}

Chicago
Mittler, Ron, Sandy Vanderauwera, Martin Gollery, and Frank Van Breusegem. 2004. “Reactive Oxygen Gene Network of Plants.” Trends in Plant Science 9 (10): 490–498.
APA
Mittler, R., Vanderauwera, S., Gollery, M., & Van Breusegem, F. (2004). Reactive oxygen gene network of plants. TRENDS IN PLANT SCIENCE, 9(10), 490–498.
Vancouver
1.
Mittler R, Vanderauwera S, Gollery M, Van Breusegem F. Reactive oxygen gene network of plants. TRENDS IN PLANT SCIENCE. 2004;9(10):490–8.
MLA
Mittler, Ron, Sandy Vanderauwera, Martin Gollery, et al. “Reactive Oxygen Gene Network of Plants.” TRENDS IN PLANT SCIENCE 9.10 (2004): 490–498. Print.