Maloof Lab

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<h3><font style="color:#C9D3EB;">Publications</font></h3>  
<h3><font style="color:#C9D3EB;">Publications</font></h3>  
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*Filiault DL, Wessinger CA, Dinneny JR, Lutes J, Borevitz JO, Weigel D, Chory J and Maloof JN. (2008) Amino acid polymorphisms in Arabidopsis phytochrome B cause differential responses to light. [http://www.pnas.org/cgi/content/full/105/8/3157 PNAS 105, 3157-3162].
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*Jiménez-Gómez JM, & Maloof JN (2009) Plant research accelerates along the (bio)informatics superhighway: symposium on plant sensing, response and adaptation to the environment. [http://www.nature.com/embor/journal/v10/n6/full/embor2009116.html EMBO Rep 10: 568-72].
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*Nozue K, Covington MF, Duek PD, Lorrain S, Fankhauser C, Harmer SL, Maloof JN. (2007) Rhythmic growth explained by coincidence between internal and external cues. [http://www.nature.com/nature/journal/v448/n7151/abs/nature05946.html Nature 448, 358-361].
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*Jimenez-Gomez JM, & Maloof JN (2009) Sequence diversity in three tomato species: SNPs, markers, and molecular evolution. [http://www.biomedcentral.com/1471-2229/9/85 BMC Plant Biol 9: 85].
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*Nozue, K., Maloof, J.N. (2006) Diurnal regulation of plant growth. [http://www.blackwell-synergy.com/doi/abs/10.1111/j.1365-3040.2005.01489.x Plant Cell Environ 29, 396-408].  
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*Filiault DL, Wessinger CA, Dinneny JR, Lutes J, Borevitz JO, Weigel D, Chory J and Maloof JN. (2008) Amino acid polymorphisms in Arabidopsis phytochrome B cause differential responses to light. [http://www.pnas.org/cgi/content/full/105/8/3157 PNAS 105, 3157-3162].
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*Balasubramanian, S., Sureshkumar, S., Agrawal, M., Michael, T.P., Wessinger, C., Maloof, J.N., Clark, R., Warthmann, N., Chory, J., Weigel, D. (2006) The PHYTOCHROME C photoreceptor gene mediates natural variation in flowering and growth responses of ''Arabidopsis thaliana''. [http://www.nature.com/ng/journal/v38/n6/abs/ng1818.html Nat Genet 38, 711-5].
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*Nozue K, Covington MF, Duek PD, Lorrain S, Fankhauser C, Harmer SL, Maloof JN. (2007) Rhythmic growth explained by coincidence between internal and external cues. [http://www.nature.com/nature/journal/v448/n7151/abs/nature05946.html Nature 448, 358-361].
*[[Maloof_Lab:Publications | see complete list...]]
*[[Maloof_Lab:Publications | see complete list...]]
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<h3><font style="color:red">Funding</font></h3>
<h3><font style="color:red">Funding</font></h3>
*[http://www.nsf.gov/funding/pgm_summ.jsp?pims_id=5338&org=BIO NSF Plant Genome Research Program]
*[http://www.nsf.gov/funding/pgm_summ.jsp?pims_id=5338&org=BIO NSF Plant Genome Research Program]
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**[http://www-plb.ucdavis.edu/Labs/sinha/TomatoGenome/ GEPR: Elucidating gene networks regulating development in tomato]
**[[Maloof_Lab:PGRP | Molecular evolutionary genetics of crop and weed responses to
**[[Maloof_Lab:PGRP | Molecular evolutionary genetics of crop and weed responses to
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crowding]]
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crowding]] (2002-2008)
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*[http://www.hfsp.org/ Human Frontier Science Program]
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*[http://www.hfsp.org/ Human Frontier Science Program] (2004-2008)
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Revision as of 20:19, 3 September 2009

Image:logo2_final.jpg

Room 2115
Section of Plant Biology
1002 Life Sciences, One Shields Ave.
University of California Davis
Davis, CA 95616

Contact

Home      Research      Publications      Protocols      Resources      Announcements      Lab Safety     

Research

How do organisms adapt to different environments? We are interested in understanding the genetic and molecular changes that take place as organisms adapt to different environments. Which genes change, what types of genetic changes occur, and how do these changes affect the organism at the biochemical, physiological, and ecological levels?

Since plants are rooted in their environment, they are particularly adept at coping with their environment. Furthermore different species, and populations within species, have adapted to different environments. Therefore plants are well suited for studying adaptation mechanisms.

Because light is fundamental to plant growth, we have focused on how plants sense and respond to environmental light cues. We are focused on light perception by the phytochrome photoreceptors. Phytochromes sense red and far-red light and provide information about the density of neighboring foliage (among other things).

We work on Arabidopsis thaliana and related species and use a combination of molecular genetic, quantitative genetic, and molecular evolution techniques. Please see naturalvariation.org for information about some of our collaborators who are taking similar approaches.

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Lab Members

Visiting Scientist

Former Members

Publications

  • Jiménez-Gómez JM, & Maloof JN (2009) Plant research accelerates along the (bio)informatics superhighway: symposium on plant sensing, response and adaptation to the environment. EMBO Rep 10: 568-72.
  • Jimenez-Gomez JM, & Maloof JN (2009) Sequence diversity in three tomato species: SNPs, markers, and molecular evolution. BMC Plant Biol 9: 85.
  • Filiault DL, Wessinger CA, Dinneny JR, Lutes J, Borevitz JO, Weigel D, Chory J and Maloof JN. (2008) Amino acid polymorphisms in Arabidopsis phytochrome B cause differential responses to light. PNAS 105, 3157-3162.
  • Nozue K, Covington MF, Duek PD, Lorrain S, Fankhauser C, Harmer SL, Maloof JN. (2007) Rhythmic growth explained by coincidence between internal and external cues. Nature 448, 358-361.

Announcements

Funding

malooflab.openwetware.org--thumb.jpg

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