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14 publications mentioning bra-MIR172d

Open access articles that are associated with the species Brassica rapa and mention the gene name MIR172d. Click the [+] symbols to view sentences that include the gene name, or the word cloud on the right for a summary.

[+] score: 75
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-MIR166f, 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
Comparing our putative targets to Xu et al. [16] and Zhou et al. [15], we found significant overlap among them based on the annotations of target genes, including miR156 targets (SPLs), miR167 targets (ARFs), miR159 targets (MYBs), miR169 targets (NF-Y subunits), miR164 targets (NAC-domain proteins) and miR172 targets (AP2-like transcription factors). [score:17]
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]
The complementary tissue- and stage-specific expression patterns of miR156 and miR172 are analogous to the contrasting age/development-specific expression patterns of miR156 and miR172 during the transition from the vegetative phase to flowering. [score:6]
This suggests that indirect repression of miR172 by the highly expressed miR156 is important for embryo maturation and that the miR156-SPLs-miR172 regulatory cascade also plays an important role during seed development and germination. [score:6]
ath-miR172c, the most abundant variant of the miR172 family, was preferentially expressed in endosperm in early seed development and decreased substantially during subsequent maturation, showing the opposite expression pattern to miR156. [score:6]
miR156 targets and represses the expression of SPL genes that are positive regulators of miR172. [score:6]
The levels of miR156 and miR172 exhibit contrasting age/development-specific expression patterns: miR156 levels decline during vegetative development whereas miR172 levels correspondingly increase [55, 56]. [score:5]
miRNAs in group A4, represented by miR172, miR157, miR167, miR396 and several miR156 variants, were preferentially expressed in flower buds and, to a much lesser extent, in seed developmental stages. [score:4]
miR156, miR172 and their targets (SPLs and AP2-like transcription factors) are key players in coordinating plant phase transitions, from juvenile to adult and from the vegetative to the reproductive phase, during post-embryonic development [54]. [score:4]
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 miRNA family members showed similar expression patterns such as miR159 (A2, B1), miR319 (B2), miR172 (A3, B3), miR167 (A3, B3), miR824 (A1) and miR160 (A1). [score:3]
High levels of miR156 and reduced SPLs and miR172 in the mature embryo may repress the developmental transition and keep seeds in the maturation/dormant state. [score:2]
The miRNA156 family was the most abundant in seed followed by the miR159, miR172, miR167 and miR158 families. [score:1]
In Arabidopsis and Maize, miR156 maintains the juvenile phase and prevents precocious flowering while miR172 acts downstream of miR156 and promotes flowering by repressing APETALA 2-like repressors of FLOWERING LOCUST (FT). [score:1]
Most of the miRNAs in B3 represented by miR172, miR167and several variants of miR156/157, were endosperm and seed coat specific. [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]
For example, ath-miR156a, ath-miR159a, ath-miR172c, ath-miR167a and bna-miR158b were the predominant variants in the miR156, miR159, miR172, miR167 and miR158 families. [score:1]
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]
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[+] score: 29
Most of these putative target genes encode transcription factors such as SPL (targets of miR156, miR157 and miR1088), Auxin response factor (ARF) (targets of miR160 and miR167), Myeloblastosis (MYB) (targets of miR159 and miR828), Basic leucine zipper (bZIP) (BrmiRC0651, and BrmiRC0940), AGAMOUS-like (AGL) (targets of miR824 and BrmiRC0607), WRKY (targets of BrmiRC0049, BrmiRC0149, BrmiRC0177 and BrmiRC0181) and APETALA2 (AP2) (targets of miR172), which have known or putative functions in a wide variety of biological processes. [score:15]
In maize, miR164, miR165, miR166, and miR398 are up-regulated, while miR156, miR171, miR172, miR396, and miR529 are down-regulated under UV-B radiation treatment. [score:7]
For example, in Arabidopsis, Cryptochrome 1 (CRY1) and Cryptochrome 2 (CRY2) mediate the expression of miR172 after blue light stimulation in a CONSTANS (CO)-independent manner to regulate photoperiodic flowering time [22]. [score:4]
Only miR156/157, miR398 induced by UV-A, miR159, miR319 induced by blue light, miR172 induced by blue and UV-A light showed over 1.5-fold change in expression compared with the levels in dark -treated seedlings (Additional file 4: Table S3). [score:2]
In our light -induced RNA library, BrmiR391, BrmiR2111, BrmiR5083 and BrmiRC0132, BrmiRC0448, BrmiRC0491 were induced by both blue light and UV-A. Furthermore, miR156/157, miR159/319, miR160, miR165/166, miR167, miR169, miR170/171, miR172, miR393, miR398 and miR401, which are responsive to UV-B in Arabidopsis [34], were all detected in light -treated seedlings of Brassica rapa, but most had no obvious difference in transcription level. [score:1]
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[+] score: 16
miR156 down-regulates the expression of miR172 by targeting one of the squamosa promoter binding protein-like (SPL) genes, StSPL9, a transranscription factor of miR172 [29]. [score:8]
Overexpression of miR156 reduces the yield of tuberous stem [29], while miR172 overexpression accelerates the tuberization in potatoes [30]. [score:5]
In previous studies, it was reported that miR156 and miR172 are involved in tuberous stem development process in potatoes. [score:2]
It was reported that miR156 and miR172 are involved in the tuberization process of stem in potatoes (Solanum tuberosum ssp. [score:1]
[1 to 20 of 4 sentences]
[+] score: 15
miR172, which targets AP2-like transcription factors, has been implicated in the regulation of flowering time and floral organ identity in maize and Arabidopsis[16, 17]. [score:4]
In 2009, Wu et al. indicated that miR156 and miR172 regulated the development transition from juvenile to adult [46]. [score:3]
In plants, many miRNAs seems to be universally expressed among diverse angiosperms, such as miR156, miR159, miR160, miR162, miR171, miR172 and so on. [score:3]
They were squamosa promoter binding (SBP) transcription factors (Bra032822, Bra010949, Bra030041), MYB transcription factors (Bra034842, Bra002042, Bra035547), AP2-like transcription factors (Bra017809, Bra011741), AGAMOUS-like transcription factors (Bra011509), which were targeted by miR156, miR159, miR172, miR824 families, respectively. [score:3]
bra-miR159 and bra-miR172 were highly conserved miRNAs. [score:1]
The seven miRNAs were bra-miR156, bra-miR159, bra-miR161, bra-miR172, bra-miR824, bra-miR1885, and bra-miRn4. [score:1]
[1 to 20 of 6 sentences]
[+] score: 10
Most of the known miRNAs targeted transcription factor-encoding genes, such as the targeting of SPL, MYB, auxin response factor (ARF), NAC, scarecrow, APETALA 2 (AP2), GROWTH-REGULATING FACTOR (GR), and C3HC4-type RING finger family transcription factors by miR156/157, miR159, miR160, miR164, miR171, miR172, miR396, and miR5716, respectively. [score:6]
The sequential action of miR156 and miR172 regulates developmental timing in Arabidopsis. [score:3]
By expending the members to the existing B. rapa miRNA families, bra-miR156 was now the largest family (harboring 21 members), followed by bra-miR171 (11 members), bra-miR167 (8 members), bra-miR172 (8 members), bra-miR164 (7 members), bra-miR168 (7 members), bra-miR2111 (7 members), bra-miR157 (6 members), bra-miR160 (6 members), bra-miR390 (6 members), and bra-miR395 (6 members). [score:1]
[1 to 20 of 3 sentences]
[+] score: 9
A coordinated interplay between miR156 and miR172 levels mediated by SPL2 (target of miR156) determines the phase changes in plants [86]– [88]. [score:3]
Our expression data reveals an inverse concurrence between the levels of miR156 and miR172 in abiotic stresses. [score:3]
Increased levels of miR156 are concomitant with decreased levels of SPL2 and miR172 during developmental transition [89], [90]. [score:2]
Nevertheless, inverse correlation between the miR156 and miR172 levels under abiotic stress conditions and presence of an in vivo cleaved SPL2 mRNA, expands the prospects of miR156-SPL-miR172 cascade playing an imperative role in response to abiotic stresses. [score:1]
[1 to 20 of 4 sentences]
[+] score: 9
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]
Of these, five conserved MIRNAs (e. g. members of the miR169 and miR172 families) were obviously lost due to sequence deletions or mutations as revealed by comparative genome analysis between B. napus and it two progenitors (Table 2; an example of miR169 member is shown in Fig. 4a). [score:2]
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[+] score: 3
Other miRNAs from this paper: bra-MIR172a, bra-MIR172b, bra-MIR172c
Repression of flowering by the miR172 target SMZ. [score:3]
[1 to 20 of 1 sentences]
[+] score: 3
Furthermore, many miRNAs related to cold tolerance, such as miR156, miR166, miR172,miR319, miR396, and miR397, are identified in plants with capability of regulating cold stress responses [24– 27]. [score:2]
Besides, miR156 was identified as the largest miRNA family including 22 members, following by miR172 and miR319. [score:1]
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[+] score: 2
AP2 family genes are regulated by microRNA (miR172), and can be divided into AP2 and ANT groups [10, 11]. [score:2]
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[+] score: 1
miR-172 is the most highly enriched miRNA in Brassica oleracea, and after feeding mice with Brassica oleracea, miR-172 was found in the stomach, intestine, serum/blood, spleen, liver, kidney, and feces of mice [7]. [score:1]
[1 to 20 of 1 sentences]
[+] 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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[+] score: 1
The Oncidium-specific miRNAs are mir397, mir408, mir2916, mir2950, mir5077, and mir5059, while Phalaenopsis–specific miRNAs are mir169, mir172, mir396, mir1318 and mir2911. [score:1]
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[+] score: 1
Eight cis-NATs were coincidently the precursors of miR162, miR167, miR171, miR172, miR398 and miR408 (Table  3). [score:1]
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