Figure S1. Suppressors of esd4–1 (sed) exhibit a late-flowering phenotype.

Figure S2. Phenotype and flowering time of selected sed mutants.

Figure S3. Phenotypes of selected sed mutants.

Figure S4. The esd4–1 esd4–2 F2 population presents a transgressive segregation.

Figure S5. Next-generation sequencing of sed111.

Figure S6. Flowering time of the double homozygous mutants esd4–2 atrlp13 and esd4–2 sid2–3.

Figure S7. Dispersion graphs showing the relationship between free SA content and different plant traits in the esd4 sid2 background.

Figure S8. Expression of FLOWERING LOCUS C (FLC) in esd4 and suppressor mutants.

tpj12549-sup-0002-TableS1.docxWord document72KTable S1. sed5 mapping data.
tpj12549-sup-0003-TableS2.docxWord document89KTable S2. Marker trait association analysis for sed4, sed43 and sed44 mapping populations.
tpj12549-sup-0004-TableS3.docxWord document35KTable S3. Prediction of the effects of amino acid substitution on protein function in sed111 candidates.
tpj12549-sup-0005-TableS4.docxWord document49KTable S4. Oligonucleotides used for quantitative RT-PCR analysis.
tpj12549-sup-0007-AppendixS1.pdfPDF document1012KAppendix S1. clustal alignment ICS proteins in jalview.
tpj12549-sup-0006-Legends.docxPDF document76K 

Please note: Wiley Blackwell is not responsible for the content or functionality of any supporting information supplied by the authors. Any queries (other than missing content) should be directed to the corresponding author for the article.