Modelling circadian regulation of flowering time and hypocotyl elongation, Seaton et al., 2015 - PLM_1010, version 1

Model files accompanying Seaton et al., Molecular Systems Biology, 2015 Abstract: Clock?regulated pathways coordinate the response of many developmental processes to changes in photoperiod and temperature. We model two of the best?understood clock output pathways in Arabidopsis, which control key regulators of flowering and elongation growth. In flowering, the model predicted regulatory links from the clock to CYCLING DOF FACTOR 1 (CDF1) and FLAVIN?BINDING, KELCH REPEAT, F?BOX 1 (FKF1) transcription. Physical interaction data support these links, which create threefold feed?forward motifs from two clock components to the floral regulator FT. In hypocotyl growth, the model described clock?regulated transcription of PHYTOCHROME?INTERACTING FACTOR 4 and 5 (PIF4, PIF5), interacting with post?translational regulation of PIF proteins by phytochrome B (phyB) and other light?activated pathways. The model predicted bimodal and end?of?day PIF activity profiles that are observed across hundreds of PIF?regulated target genes. In the response to temperature, warmth?enhanced PIF4 activity explained the observed hypocotyl growth dynamics but additional, temperature?dependent regulators were implicated in the flowering response. Integrating these two pathways with the clock model highlights the molecular mechanisms that coordinate plant development across changing conditions.


Related Publications
Seaton DD, Smith RW, Song YH, MacGregor DR, Stewart K, Steel G, Foreman J, Penfield S, Imaizumi T, Millar AJ, Halliday KJ (2015). Linked circadian outputs control elongation growth and flowering in response to photoperiod and temperature . Molecular Systems Biology. Retrieved from: http://msb.embopress.org/content/11/1/776

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Model files accompanying Seaton et al., Molecular Systems Biology, 2015 Abstract: Clock?regulated pathways coordinate the response of many developmental processes to changes in photoperiod and temperature. We model two of the best?understood clock output pathways in Arabidopsis, which control key regulators of flowering and elongation growth. In flowering, the model predicted regulatory links from the clock to CYCLING DOF FACTOR 1 (CDF1) and FLAVIN?BINDING, KELCH REPEAT, F?BOX 1 (FKF1) transcription. Physical interaction data support these links, which create threefold feed?forward motifs from two clock components to the floral regulator FT. In hypocotyl growth, the model described clock?regulated transcription of PHYTOCHROME?INTERACTING FACTOR 4 and 5 (PIF4, PIF5), interacting with post?translational regulation of PIF proteins by phytochrome B (phyB) and other light?activated pathways. The model predicted bimodal and end?of?day PIF activity profiles that are observed across hundreds of PIF?regulated target genes. In the response to temperature, warmth?enhanced PIF4 activity explained the observed hypocotyl growth dynamics but additional, temperature?dependent regulators were implicated in the flowering response. Integrating these two pathways with the clock model highlights the molecular mechanisms that coordinate plant development across changing conditions.




Originally submitted to PLaSMo on 2014-11-21 12:58:10

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Daniel Seaton
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Created: 10th Jan 2019 at 17:41

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