17 search results for g proteins

NSF!
https://www.danforthcenter.org/scientists-research/principal-investigators/sona-pandey/lab-news/NSF!
Sona receives NSF funding to carry out research on G-proteins! Thanks you NSF!
NSF!, Sona receives NSF funding to carry out research on G-proteins! Thanks you NSF!, (Collection), (Collection)
Research unveils clues about protein mechanism critical to plant growth and yield
https://www.danforthcenter.org/scientists-research/principal-investigators/sona-pandey/lab-news/research-unveils-clues-about-protein-mechanism-critical-to-plant-growth-and-yield
Scientists at the Donald Danforth Plant Science Center have made several scientific discoveries demonstrating the significant roles Heterotrimeric G proteins play in plant development and yield. 
scientific discoveries demonstrating the significant roles Heterotrimeric G proteins play in plant, and collaborators showed that “G proteins” occur in a wide range of land plants and algae. This discovery was published in the October 2013 issue of Plant Physiology. “G proteins, alpha, beta and gamma, of G proteins on seed production and size were published in the September 2013 issue of Plant Biotechnology Journal. The Pandey lab also showed that G proteins function in soybean roots to affect
New Discoveries Offer Critical Information for Improving Crop Yield
https://www.danforthcenter.org/scientists-research/principal-investigators/sona-pandey/lab-news/new-discoveries-offer-critical-information-for-improving-crop-yield
Danforth Center research is addressing environmental issues related to production agriculture.
roles of Heterotrimeric G proteins in plant development, stress tolerance and yield improvement, reveal more information about how G proteins evolved and provide clues to their role in regulating plant growth and abiotic stress response. Heterotrimeric G-proteins are present in all, and colleagues were first to discover G-protein in green algae, confirming that the proteins existed early, at Washington University in St. Louis, they discovered that G proteins are essential for the life
Discovery Identifies Elaborate G-protein Network in Plants
https://www.danforthcenter.org/news-media/news-releases/news-item/Discovery-Identifies-Elaborate-G-protein-Network-in-Plants
Key finding has the potential to improve crops’ response to drought, disease and other stresses ST. LOUIS, MO, April 20, 2011— The most elaborate heterotrimeric G-protein network known to date in the plant kingdom has been identified by Dr. Sona Pa ...
from soybean expands the diversity of G-protein networks," in the New Phytologist. G-proteins, was previously assumed. Mammals have many G-proteins. These proteins bind GTP (small molecules) and hydrolyze it to GDP. The G-proteins are active only when GTP bound. Binding is a key process because that is when the signaling can occur. Mammals’ G-proteins are very quick to hydrolyze bound GTP, demonstrated that soybean has two types of G-proteins, two that hydrolyze GTP slowly and two that work
Sona Pandey
https://www.danforthcenter.org/scientists-research/principal-investigators/sona-pandey
. Her lab works with a class of evolutionary conserved proteins, the heterotrimeric G-proteins, G-PROTEIN MEDIATED SIGNALING AND PLANT ADAPTIVE RESPONSES Heterotrimeric G-proteins (referred to as G-proteins hereafter) consisting of Gα, Gβ and Gγ subunits and the Regulator of G-protein Signaling, in their function and regulation. In plants, G-proteins integrate a wide range of signals related to multiple, data show that G-proteins are involved in regulation of processes that directly affect plant yield
Intern’s Experience Furthers Efforts to Develop More Productive Crops
https://www.danforthcenter.org/news-media/roots-shoots-blog/blog-item/intern-s-experience-furthers-efforts-to-develop-more-productive-crops
Prestigious Goldwater Fellowship Awarded to Danforth Center REU Intern
. This process is known to turn certain signaling pathways on and off in regulating G-protein mediated signaling. G-proteins are key signaling proteins and are responsible for controlling important, , yield and productivity. How G-proteins work is well described in humans, but remains relatively unclear, biochemical reactions. This research inspired Jenny to explore other possible ways G-proteins regulate, hypothesized that phosphorylation of G-proteins could be one of the mechanisms plants use to combat
Lab News
https://www.danforthcenter.org/scientists-research/principal-investigators/sona-pandey/lab-news
. Her lab works with a class of evolutionary conserved proteins, the heterotrimeric G-proteins, the significant roles Heterotrimeric G proteins play in plant development and yield. Read More, NSF! Sona receives NSF funding to carry out research on G-proteins, ) Proteins Differentially Modulate Soybean Heterotrimeric G-protein Cycle. Ro ... Read More, recent research! More (G-proteins) please! Identification of an elaborate network of G-proteins
Research Team
https://www.danforthcenter.org/scientists-research/principal-investigators/sona-pandey/research-team
conserved proteins, the heterotrimeric G-proteins and a plant hormone abscisic acid (ABA
Publications
https://www.danforthcenter.org/scientists-research/core-technologies/integrated-microscopy/publications
. 2014, doi: 10.1111/pbi.12286 Gillman, Jason D., Minviluz G Stacey, Yaya Cui, Howard R Berg, Govindarajulu, Marc Libault, David J. Neece, Man-Ho Oh, R. Howard Berg, Gary Stacey, Christopher G. Taylor, Steven C. Huber and Steven J. Clough. (2012) 14-3-3 proteins SGF14c and SGF14l play, , Heather M Hutchens, Sue Loesch-Fries. (2012) Alfalfa mosaic virus replicase proteins, P1 and P2, Berg, Yee Tsuey Ong, Kari Puricelli, Christopher G. Taylor, Dong Xu, Gary Stacey (2011) A dual
(The New York Times) Food: Deal will Help Build a Better Cassava
https://www.danforthcenter.org/news-media/in-the-news/in-the-news-item/(The-New-York-Times)-Food-Deal-will-Help-Build-a-Better-Cassava
Articles by Donald G. Mcneil Jr. Published: July 25, 2011 A roundabout deal for a tiny snippet of DNA that will help build a better cassava was announced recently by the Dow Chemical Company and the Donald Danforth Plant Science Center in St. Loui ...
(The New York Times) Food: Deal will Help Build a Better Cassava, Articles by Donald G. Mcneil Jr. Published: July 25, 2011 A roundabout deal for a tiny snippet of DNA that will help build a better cassava was announced recently by the Dow Chemical Company and the Donald Danforth Plant Science Center in St. Louis. Cassava is an important food crop eaten by 800 million people in Africa, ’t start the car without it.” The promoter DNA doesn’t assemble proteins, but signals other genes