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Ethylene and hormonal cross talk in vegetative growth and development

Bram Van de Poel (UGent) , Dajo Smet (UGent) and Dominique Van Der Straeten (UGent)
(2015) PLANT PHYSIOLOGY. 169(1). p.61-72
Author
Organization
Abstract
Ethylene is a gaseous plant hormone that most likely became a functional hormone during the evolution of charophyte green algae, prior to land colonization. From this ancient origin, ethylene evolved into an important growth regulator that is essential for myriad plant developmental processes. In vegetative growth, ethylene appears to have a dual role, stimulating and inhibiting growth, depending on the species, tissue, and cell type, developmental stage, hormonal status, and environmental conditions. Moreover, ethylene signaling and response are part of an intricate network in cross talk with internal and external cues. Besides being a crucial factor in the growth control of roots and shoots, ethylene can promote flowering, fruit ripening and abscission, as well as leaf and petal senescence and abscission and, hence, plays a role in virtually every phase of plant life. Last but not least, together with jasmonates, salicylate, and abscisic acid, ethylene is important in steering stress responses.
Keywords
AUXIN TRANSPORT, PLANT DEVELOPMENT, THALIANA SEEDLINGS, SEED-GERMINATION, DIFFERENTIAL GROWTH, ABSCISIC-ACID, PROGRAMMED CELL-DEATH, ARABIDOPSIS HYPOCOTYL ELONGATION, ROOT HAIR DEVELOPMENT, APICAL HOOK DEVELOPMENT

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Citation

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Chicago
Van de Poel, Bram, Dajo Smet, and Dominique Van Der Straeten. 2015. “Ethylene and Hormonal Cross Talk in Vegetative Growth and Development.” Plant Physiology 169 (1): 61–72.
APA
Van de Poel, B., Smet, D., & Van Der Straeten, D. (2015). Ethylene and hormonal cross talk in vegetative growth and development. PLANT PHYSIOLOGY, 169(1), 61–72.
Vancouver
1.
Van de Poel B, Smet D, Van Der Straeten D. Ethylene and hormonal cross talk in vegetative growth and development. PLANT PHYSIOLOGY. 2015;169(1):61–72.
MLA
Van de Poel, Bram, Dajo Smet, and Dominique Van Der Straeten. “Ethylene and Hormonal Cross Talk in Vegetative Growth and Development.” PLANT PHYSIOLOGY 169.1 (2015): 61–72. Print.
@article{7137425,
  abstract     = {Ethylene is a gaseous plant hormone that most likely became a functional hormone during the evolution of charophyte green algae, prior to land colonization. From this ancient origin, ethylene evolved into an important growth regulator that is essential for myriad plant developmental processes. In vegetative growth, ethylene appears to have a dual role, stimulating and inhibiting growth, depending on the species, tissue, and cell type, developmental stage, hormonal status, and environmental conditions. Moreover, ethylene signaling and response are part of an intricate network in cross talk with internal and external cues. Besides being a crucial factor in the growth control of roots and shoots, ethylene can promote flowering, fruit ripening and abscission, as well as leaf and petal senescence and abscission and, hence, plays a role in virtually every phase of plant life. Last but not least, together with jasmonates, salicylate, and abscisic acid, ethylene is important in steering stress responses.},
  author       = {Van de Poel, Bram and Smet, Dajo and Van Der Straeten, Dominique},
  issn         = {0032-0889},
  journal      = {PLANT PHYSIOLOGY},
  keyword      = {AUXIN TRANSPORT,PLANT DEVELOPMENT,THALIANA SEEDLINGS,SEED-GERMINATION,DIFFERENTIAL GROWTH,ABSCISIC-ACID,PROGRAMMED CELL-DEATH,ARABIDOPSIS HYPOCOTYL ELONGATION,ROOT HAIR DEVELOPMENT,APICAL HOOK DEVELOPMENT},
  language     = {eng},
  number       = {1},
  pages        = {61--72},
  title        = {Ethylene and hormonal cross talk in vegetative growth and development},
  url          = {http://dx.doi.org/10.1104/pp.15.00724},
  volume       = {169},
  year         = {2015},
}

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