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Journal of Integrative Plant Biology

Cover image for Vol. 58 Issue 7

July 2016

Volume 58, Issue 7

Pages C1–C1, 613–692

  1. Cover Picture

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    3. Issue information page
    4. Letters to the Editor
    5. Research Article
    6. High-Impact Article
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    8. High-Impact Article
    9. Research Article
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      Cover Caption: The Role of TMEM18 in Arabidopsis (page C1)

      Version of Record online: 4 JUL 2016 | DOI: 10.1111/jipb.12403

      TMEM18 proteins are conserved in most eukaryotes, and may associate with obesity in human. In this issue, Dou et al. (pp.679–692) showed that the Arabidopsis TMEM18 (AtTMEM18) is localized around nuclei and plays important roles in plant growth. Mutation in AtTMEM18 affected callose deposition, and caused defects in pollen tube growth.

  2. Issue information page

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    3. Issue information page
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      Issue information page (page 613)

      Version of Record online: 4 JUL 2016 | DOI: 10.1111/jipb.12404

  3. Letters to the Editor

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    4. Letters to the Editor
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    1. Letters to the Editor

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      Shade-induced stem elongation in rice seedlings: Implication of tissue-specific phytohormone regulation (pages 614–617)

      Huihui Liu, Chuanwei Yang and Lin Li

      Version of Record online: 7 APR 2016 | DOI: 10.1111/jipb.12468

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      The authors grow rice seedlings in simulated shade which mimic the seedlings grown in high density, and characterize the phenotype and global transcriptome changes. This work suggests that hormone inhibitors, such as PAC, can help form compact and sturdy seedlings without compromising growth in paddy fields.

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      Depletion of tyrosyl-DNA phosphodiesterase 1α (MtTdp1α) affects transposon expression in Medicago truncatula (pages 618–622)

      Maria Elisa Sabatini, Mattia Donà, Paola Leonetti, Andrea Minio, Massimo Delledonne, Daniela Carboneral, Massimo Confalonieri, Giorgio Giraffa and Alma Balestrazzi

      Version of Record online: 24 FEB 2016 | DOI: 10.1111/jipb.12457

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      Cellulose synthesis genes CESA6 and CSI1 are important for salt stress tolerance in Arabidopsis (pages 623–626)

      Shuang-Shuang Zhang, Le Sun, Xinran Dong, Sun-Jie Lu, Weidong Tian and Jian-Xiang Liu

      Version of Record online: 9 DEC 2015 | DOI: 10.1111/jipb.12442

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      Two salt hypersensitive mutants she1 and she2 were identified through genetic screening. SHE1 encodes a cellulose synthase CESA6 while SHE2 encodes a cellulose synthase-interactive protein CSI1. Both of them are involved in cellulose deposition. Our results demonstrated that the sustained cellulose synthesis is important for salt stress tolerance in Arabidopsis.

  4. Research Article

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    1. Cell and Developmental Biology

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      Putative zeatin O-glucosyltransferase OscZOG1 regulates root and shoot development and formation of agronomic traits in rice (pages 627–641)

      Xiao-Ling Shang, Rong-Rong Xie, Hua Tian, Qing-Long Wang and Fang-Qing Guo

      Version of Record online: 2 JAN 2016 | DOI: 10.1111/jipb.12444

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      This study demonstrated the feasibility of improving the critical yield-determinant agronomic traits by down-regulating the expression level of OscZOG1. The results revealed a novel mechanism in which modulating the levels of cytokinin glucosylation can function as a fine-tuning switch in regulating the formation of agronomic traits in rice.

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    1. Plant-environmental Interactions

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      DELLA proteins interact with FLC to repress flowering transition (pages 642–655)

      Mingzhe Li, Fengying An, Wenyang Li, Mengdi Ma, Ying Feng, Xing Zhang and Hongwei Guo

      Version of Record online: 2 MAR 2016 | DOI: 10.1111/jipb.12451

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      The authors reveal a mechanism underlying GA pathway and vernalization pathway in regulating flowering time: GRAS domain regulator DELLAs directly interact with MADS box transcription factor FLC and enhance the repression ability of FLC on its target genes which is required for floral transition.

  6. Research Article

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    1. Plant-environmental Interactions

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      Shifting Nicotiana attenuata's diurnal rhythm does not alter its resistance to the specialist herbivore Manduca sexta (pages 656–668)

      Jasmin Herden, Stefan Meldau, Sang-Gyu Kim, Grit Kunert, Youngsung Joo, Ian T. Baldwin and Meredith C. Schuman

      Version of Record online: 23 FEB 2016 | DOI: 10.1111/jipb.12458

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      Living things have internal circadian clocks to coordinate with external diurnal cycles. Circadian fluctuations in plant defense can provide resistance to herbivory when plants and herbivores share a diurnal cycle. However for a plant which responds strongly and specifically to a co-evolved herbivore, plant resistance was independent of diurnal cycle.

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    1. Plant Reproduction Biology

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      The Arabidopsis CROWDED NUCLEI genes regulate seed germination by modulating degradation of ABI5 protein (pages 669–678)

      Wenming Zhao, Chunmei Guan, Jian Feng, Yan Liang, Ni Zhan, Jianru Zuo and Bo Ren

      Version of Record online: 24 DEC 2015 | DOI: 10.1111/jipb.12448

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      The authors found that the Arabidopsis CRWNs predicted nuclear matrix proteins, might participate in ABI5 protein degradation in nuclear bodies, and then regulate ABA-controlled seed germination. Moreover, the extreme C-terminal of CRWN3 protein is necessary for its function in the response to ABA in germination.

  8. Research Article

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    1. Plant Reproduction Biology

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      AtTMEM18 plays important roles in pollen tube and vegetative growth in Arabidopsis (pages 679–692)

      Xiao-Ying Dou, Ke-Zhen Yang, Zhao-Xia Ma, Li-Qun Chen, Xue-Qin Zhang, Jin-Rong Bai and De Ye

      Version of Record online: 23 FEB 2016 | DOI: 10.1111/jipb.12459

      Thumbnail image of graphical abstract

      The Transmembrane 18 proteins (TMEM18s) are conserved in most eukaryotes and may be related to obesity in humans. This study shows that Arabidopsis TMEM18 (AtTMEM18) plays important roles in plant growth. Mutation in AtTMEM18 affected callose deposition and caused defects in pollen tube and other plant tissues.

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