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Science 318 (5848): 206-207

Copyright © 2007 by the American Association for the Advancement of Science

PLANT SCIENCE:
Standing on the Shoulders of GIGANTEA

Vicente Rubio1 and Xing Wang Deng2

Plants translate the sensation of light into the regulation of protein interactions that directly control their internal molecular clock mechanism and the time of flowering.


1V. Rubio is in the Department of Plant Molecular Genetics, Centro Nacional de Biotecnología-CSIC, Madrid 28049, Spain. E-mail: vrubio{at}cnb.uam.es

2X. W. Deng is in the Department of Molecular, Cellular and Developmental Biology, Yale University, New Haven, CT 06520, USA. E-mail: xingwang.deng{at}yale.edu


THIS ARTICLE HAS BEEN CITED BY OTHER ARTICLES:
Involvement of brassinosteroid signals in the floral-induction network of Arabidopsis.
J. Li, Y. Li, S. Chen, and L. An (2010)
J. Exp. Bot. 61, 4221-4230
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A Genetic Study of the Arabidopsis Circadian Clock with Reference to the TIMING OF CAB EXPRESSION 1 (TOC1) Gene.
S. Ito, H. Kawamura, Y. Niwa, N. Nakamichi, T. Yamashino, and T. Mizuno (2009)
Plant Cell Physiol. 50, 290-303
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Circadian Clock Proteins LHY and CCA1 Regulate SVP Protein Accumulation to Control Flowering in Arabidopsis.
S. Fujiwara, A. Oda, R. Yoshida, K. Niinuma, K. Miyata, Y. Tomozoe, T. Tajima, M. Nakagawa, K. Hayashi, G. Coupland, et al. (2008)
PLANT CELL 20, 2960-2971
   Abstract »    Full Text »    PDF »

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