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9 publications mentioning bna-MIR166f

Open access articles that are associated with the species Brassica napus and mention the gene name MIR166f. Click the [+] symbols to view sentences that include the gene name, or the word cloud on the right for a summary.

1
[+] score: 35
Other miRNAs from this paper: bna-MIR156a, bna-MIR171g, bna-MIR396a, bra-MIR824, bna-MIR824, bna-MIR397a, bna-MIR397b, bna-MIR390a, bna-MIR390b, bna-MIR390c, bna-MIR171a, bna-MIR171b, bna-MIR171c, bna-MIR171d, bna-MIR171e, bna-MIR171f, bna-MIR169a, bna-MIR169b, bna-MIR169c, bna-MIR169d, bna-MIR169e, bna-MIR169f, bna-MIR169g, bna-MIR169h, bna-MIR169i, bna-MIR169j, bna-MIR169k, bna-MIR169l, bna-MIR169m, bna-MIR168a, bna-MIR167a, bna-MIR167b, bna-MIR167c, bna-MIR166a, bna-MIR166b, bna-MIR166c, bna-MIR166d, bna-MIR164a, bna-MIR159, bna-MIR156b, bna-MIR156c, bra-MIR1885a, bra-MIR157a, bra-MIR159a, bra-MIR160a, bra-MIR164a, bra-MIR167a, bra-MIR167b, bra-MIR167c, bra-MIR167d, bra-MIR171a, bra-MIR171b, bra-MIR171c, bra-MIR171d, bra-MIR171e, bra-MIR172a, bra-MIR172b, bna-MIR2111b, bna-MIR2111a, bra-MIR2111a, bra-MIR1885b, bna-MIR156d, bna-MIR156e, bna-MIR156f, bna-MIR156g, bna-MIR160a, bna-MIR160b, bna-MIR160c, bna-MIR160d, bna-MIR164b, bna-MIR164c, bna-MIR164d, bna-MIR166e, bna-MIR167d, bna-MIR168b, bna-MIR169n, bna-MIR172d, bna-MIR172b, bna-MIR172c, bna-MIR172a, bna-MIR394a, bna-MIR394b, bna-MIR395a, bna-MIR395b, bna-MIR395c, bna-MIR395d, bna-MIR395e, bna-MIR395f, bna-MIR403, bna-MIR860, bna-MIR2111d, bna-MIR2111c, bra-MIR408, bra-MIR158, bra-MIR156a, bra-MIR156b, bra-MIR156c, bra-MIR156d, bra-MIR156e, bra-MIR156f, bra-MIR156g, bra-MIR168b, bra-MIR168c, bra-MIR168a, bra-MIR319, bra-MIR390, bra-MIR391, bra-MIR395d, bra-MIR395b, bra-MIR395c, bra-MIR395a, bra-MIR396, bra-MIR400, bra-MIR403, bra-MIR860, bra-MIR164b, bra-MIR164d, bra-MIR164c, bra-MIR164e, bra-MIR172c, bra-MIR2111, bra-MIR172d
Comparison of the expression of the 90 known miRNAs in Zhou et al. [15] and this study revealed many commonly expressed miRNAs despite the very different conditions and stages, especially for the most highly expressed miRNAs such as miR156, miR167, miR158 and miR166. [score:7]
The relative abundance as well as specific temporal and spatial expression patterns of these miRNAs and their targets suggested that miR156, miR159, miR172, miR167, miR158 and miR166 are the major contributors to the network controlling seed development and maturation through their pivotal roles in plant development. [score:7]
Most group A2 miRNAs such as miR159, miR158, miR166, miR400, miR403 were weakly expressed in flower buds and strongly expressed at later stages of seed development. [score:6]
The miR166/165 group and its target genes have been reported to regulate apical and lateral meristem formation, leaf polarity, and vascular development [66]. [score:5]
The expression of miR166 and miR165 (group A2) were high in both flower buds and seed and had two peaks in expression at 25DAF and 50DAF. [score:5]
miR156, miR159, miR172, miR167, miR158 and miR166 are the major contributors to the network controlling seed development and maturation through their pivotal roles in plant development. [score:3]
Most of the miRNAs with stem-loop structures and typical mapping patterns are highly conserved in the plant kingdom including miR156, miR159, miR160, MiR166, miR167, miR172, miR319 and miR395 [26]. [score:1]
For example, there were 115, 75, 47, 31 and 28 unique variant sequences (with reads >300) in the miR156, miR159, miR167, miR172 and miR166 families respectively, but only one miRNA sequence in the miR845, miR170, miR173 and miR391 families. [score:1]
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2
[+] score: 27
In-situ expression analysis has revealed that these target genes are spatially co-expressed with mtr-miR166 in vascular bundle and in the apical region of roots [40]. [score:7]
These results provide additional evidence for the important roles played by ath-miR160 and mtr-miR166 during root development and clubroot disease progression. [score:4]
The over expression of mtr-miR166 has been shown to reduce the number of symbiotic nodules and lateral root development in Medicago truncatula [40]. [score:4]
The accumulation of several miRNAs such as ath-miR156, ath-miR160, zma-miR166 and ath-miR396 during clubroot development, could modulate the root architecture and hormone homeostasis, since they are known to be involved in the regulation of the transcripts like AP2, ARFs (ARF10, ARF17) NAC, and a type of F-box protein (T1R1). [score:3]
Similarly, ath-miR166, which post-transcriptionally regulates HD-ZIP III genes, is also involved in lateral root development in Arabidopsis [39]. [score:3]
Interestingly, the over -expression of mtr-miR166 has been previously shown to reduce the number of symbiotic nodules and lateral roots in Medicago truncatula [40]. [score:3]
The zma-miR166, which is also increased in abundance at 10 dpi (Figure 2A), has previously been shown to be involved in the regulation of class-III homeodomain leucine zipper (HD-ZIP III) genes [38]. [score:2]
The abundance of zma-miR166 and aqc-miR160 was observed to increase at 20 dpi (Table 2b, c). [score:1]
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3
[+] score: 16
Based on the criterion, |log [2] fold change| ≥ 1.0 and P ≤ 0.05, the expression of miR166, miR167, and miR390, which were among the top 10 most expressed miRNAs, did not show significant differential expression. [score:7]
Many studies have emphasized that the transcription factor HD-ZIP participates in plant leaf morphogenesis, and ATHB15, a member of the HD-ZIP family targeted by miRNA166, may play a role in plant vascular development because it is predominantly expressed in vascular tissues (Ohashi-Ito and Fukuda, 2003). [score:6]
Other miRNA families have been reported to be involved in seed germination in other species, such as miR166 (HD-ZIP), miR164 (NAC1), and miR396 (GRF) (Tahir et al., 2006; Li et al., 2013; Zhang et al., 2013). [score:1]
Briefly, the miR169 family was the most abundant, with 14 members distinguished by internal nucleotide differences in the CK, S, and D small -RNA libraries, and 6–7 members of the miR156, miR166, miR171, and miR395 families were also found. [score:1]
In our datasets, miRNA156 showed the highest abundance, followed by miRNA167, miRNA166, and miRNA390, during the very early stage of seed germination under salt and drought stresses. [score:1]
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4
[+] score: 11
Among these are miR159, miR164, miR166, miR168, miR172, miR319, and miR390, which have been demonstrated previously to have an effect on leaf development in Arabidopsis (Emery et al., 2003; Palatnik et al., 2003; Achard et al., 2004; Allen et al., 2005; Laufs et al., 2004; Vaucheret et al., 2004; Guo et al., 2005; Schwab et al., 2005; Williams et al., 2005), as well as miR160 and miR393, which have been shown to influence the development of roots via inhibition of their target genes (ARF and TIR, respectively) in Arabidopsis (Navarro et al., 2006; Liu et al., 2007). [score:7]
Similarly, miR171 also participates in the biotic and abiotic stress responses (Zhou et al., 2007; Liu et al., 2008), while miR166 can alter the development and polarity of the leaf via an interaction with HD-ZIP genes (Emery et al., 2003; Williams et al., 2005). [score:2]
As revealed by the genomic microsynteny analysis, at least 12 of the 18 newly generated MIRNAs in B. napus obviously originated from the existing conserved MIRNAs (miR156, miR171, and miR166 families) in the two progenitors via such genomic reorganization. [score:1]
The 12 newly generated conserved MIRNAs, including six, two, and three from the miR156, miR171, and miR166 families, respectively (Table 2 and Supplementary Table S11), obviously originated from the existing MIRNAs via the gene or genomic segmental duplication events. [score:1]
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5
[+] score: 4
Many highly conserved miRNAs were identified in B. napus (Table  2) did not have detectable sliced targets in the degradome sequencing data (e. g. miR161, miR166, miR168 and miR397). [score:3]
The precursors of four miRNAs named Bna-miR166f, Bna-miR824*, Bna–miR1140b and Bna–miR1140b* were matched in the genome of B. rapa (Additional file 3: Table S3). [score:1]
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6
[+] score: 3
This was followed by the miR166 and miR159 families, with an average expression of 396.67 and 269.42 respectively. [score:3]
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7
[+] score: 2
The most abundant miRNAs identified by sequence homology in the libraries were MIR156, MIR159, MIR166, MIR167 and MIR824, each with more than 100,000 reads sequenced (Figure 3a). [score:1]
Mature sequences matching MIR156 and MIR57, MIR165 and MIR166 or MIR170 and MIR171 were grouped as one single family due to their shared evolutionary origin. [score:1]
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8
[+] score: 2
miR156, miR395, and miR166 family members were found to be more abundant in Purler than 6098B at bolting. [score:1]
Besides three members from the miRNA156 family and miRNA166f, other known miRNAs accumulated less in Purler than 6098B at this stage. [score:1]
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9
[+] score: 1
In addition, we found that some conserved miRNAs (miR156, miR159, miR166, miR167, miR168, miR172, miR393, miR1885, miR5654 and miR5718) were produced by lncRNAs in either B. rapa or B. oleracea as well as in B. napus. [score:1]
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