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Tips and tricks for exogenous application of synthetic post-translationally modified peptides to plants

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Abstract
The first signaling peptide discovered and purified was insulin in 1921. However, it was not until 1991 that the first peptide signal, systemin, was discovered in plants. Since the discovery of systemin, peptides have emerged as a potent and diverse class of signaling molecules in plant systems. Peptides consist of small amino acid sequences, which often act as ligands of receptor kinases. However, not all peptides are created equal, and signaling peptides are grouped into several subgroups dependent on the type of post-translational processing they undergo. Here, we focus on the application of synthetic, post-translationally modified peptides (PTMPs) to plant systems, describing several methods appropriate for the use of peptides in Arabidopsis thaliana and crop models.
Keywords
Arabidopsis, Cereal crops, In vitro growth, Post-translationally modified peptide, Synthetic peptide

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

Chicago
Czyzewicz, Nathan, Elisabeth Stes, and Ive De Smet. 2017. “Tips and Tricks for Exogenous Application of Synthetic Post-translationally Modified Peptides to Plants.” In Plant Hormones : Methods and Protocols, ed. Jürgen Kleine-Vehn and Michael Sauer, 1497:19–28. New York, NY, USA: Springer.
APA
Czyzewicz, N., Stes, E., & De Smet, I. (2017). Tips and tricks for exogenous application of synthetic post-translationally modified peptides to plants. In J. Kleine-Vehn & M. Sauer (Eds.), Plant hormones : methods and protocols (Vol. 1497, pp. 19–28). New York, NY, USA: Springer.
Vancouver
1.
Czyzewicz N, Stes E, De Smet I. Tips and tricks for exogenous application of synthetic post-translationally modified peptides to plants. In: Kleine-Vehn J, Sauer M, editors. Plant hormones : methods and protocols. New York, NY, USA: Springer; 2017. p. 19–28.
MLA
Czyzewicz, Nathan, Elisabeth Stes, and Ive De Smet. “Tips and Tricks for Exogenous Application of Synthetic Post-translationally Modified Peptides to Plants.” Plant Hormones : Methods and Protocols. Ed. Jürgen Kleine-Vehn & Michael Sauer. Vol. 1497. New York, NY, USA: Springer, 2017. 19–28. Print.
@incollection{8500707,
  abstract     = {The first signaling peptide discovered and purified was insulin in 1921. However, it was not until 1991 that the first peptide signal, systemin, was discovered in plants. Since the discovery of systemin, peptides have emerged as a potent and diverse class of signaling molecules in plant systems. Peptides consist of small amino acid sequences, which often act as ligands of receptor kinases. However, not all peptides are created equal, and signaling peptides are grouped into several subgroups dependent on the type of post-translational processing they undergo. Here, we focus on the application of synthetic, post-translationally modified peptides (PTMPs) to plant systems, describing several methods appropriate for the use of peptides in Arabidopsis thaliana and crop models.},
  author       = {Czyzewicz, Nathan and Stes, Elisabeth and De Smet, Ive},
  booktitle    = {Plant hormones : methods and protocols},
  editor       = {Kleine-Vehn, J{\"u}rgen and Sauer, Michael},
  isbn         = {9781493964673},
  issn         = {1064-3745},
  keyword      = {Arabidopsis,Cereal crops,In vitro growth,Post-translationally modified peptide,Synthetic peptide},
  language     = {eng},
  pages        = {19--28},
  publisher    = {Springer},
  series       = {Methods in Molecular Biology},
  title        = {Tips and tricks for exogenous application of synthetic post-translationally modified peptides to plants},
  url          = {http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/978-1-4939-6469-7\_3},
  volume       = {1497},
  year         = {2017},
}

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