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ARS Home » Northeast Area » Ithaca, New York » Robert W. Holley Center for Agriculture & Health » Plant, Soil and Nutrition Research » Research » Publications at this Location » Publication #354265

Research Project: Genomic and Genetic Analysis of Crop Adaptation to Soil Abiotic Stresses

Location: Plant, Soil and Nutrition Research

Title: Proteins in phytohormone signaling pathways for abiotic stress in plants

Author
item Sangireddy, Sasikiran - Tennessee State University
item Ye, Zhujia - Tennessee State University
item Bhatti, Sarabjit - Tennessee State University
item Pei, Xiao - Tennessee State University
item Barozai, Muhammad - Tennessee State University
item Thannhauser, Theodore - Ted
item Zhou, Suping - Tennessee State University

Submitted to: Book Chapter
Publication Type: Book / Chapter
Publication Acceptance Date: 2/7/2017
Publication Date: 3/24/2017
Citation: Sangireddy, S., Ye, Z., Bhatti, S., Pei, X., Barozai, M., Thannhauser, T.W., Zhou, S. 2017. Proteins in phytohormone signaling pathways for abiotic stress in plants. In: Pandey, P.K., editor. Mechanism of Plant Hormone Signaling Under Stress. Hoboken, New Jersey:John Wiley & Sons, Inc. p.187-198.

Interpretive Summary: Plant hormones and their signaling network systems have an essential role in activating and regulating plant responses to both biotic and abiotic stress factors. This chapter describes proteins that are involved in hormone biosynthesis, long distance and intra-cellular transport, the signaling sensing system of each individual hormone, and the mode and function of hormone crosstalk. Regulation of the rate limiting enzymes for hormone biosynthesis, hormone carrier proteins, and the signaling core members including the receptor, negative and positive regulators, and transcription factors are reviewed. The application of proteomics and bioinformatics analysis in developing the endogenous hormone regulation landscape is also discussed.

Technical Abstract: Plant hormones and their signaling network systems have an essential role in activating and regulating plant responses to both biotic and abiotic stress factors. This chapter describes proteins that are involved in hormone biosynthesis, long distance and intra-cellular transport, the signaling sensing system of each individual hormone, and the mode and function of hormone crosstalk. Regulation of the rate limiting enzymes for hormone biosynthesis, hormone carrier proteins, and the signaling core members including the receptor, negative and positive regulators, and transcription factors are reviewed. The application of proteomics and bioinformatics analysis in developing the endogenous hormone regulation landscape is also discussed.