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Short and Long Distance Signaling
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Table of Contents

Table of Contents

1. Viral studies point the way: Mechanisms of intercellular transport

* Eduardo Pena, Annette Niehl, and Manfred Heinlein

2. Embryogenesis as a model system to dissect the genetic and developmental regulation of cell-to-cell transport via plasmodesmata

* Patricia C. Zambryski1, Min Xu, Solomon Stonebloom, and Tessa Burch-Smith

3. Function and Identification of Mobile Transcription Factors

* Ji-Young; Boyce Thompson Institute (jl924@cornell.edu)

4. Cell-to-cell Movement of Homeodomain Transcription Factors: Yesterday, Today and Tomorrow

* Morgan Xu and Dave Jackson

5. Mechanism of small RNA Movement

* Nial R. Gursanscky and Bernard J. Carroll

6. Long-distance Signaling by small RNAs

* Julia Kehr

7. Signaling and Phloem-Mobile Transcripts

* Roberto Ruiz-Medrano, Friedrich Kragler, and Shmuel Wolf

2. Embryogenesis as a model system to dissect the genetic and developmental regulation of cell-to-cell transport via plasmodesmata

* Patricia C. Zambryski1, Min Xu, Solomon Stonebloom, and Tessa Burch-Smith

3. Function and Identification of Mobile Transcription Factors

* Ji-Young; Boyce Thompson Institute (jl924@cornell.edu)

4. Cell-to-cell Movement of Homeodomain Transcription Factors: Yesterday, Today and Tomorrow

* Morgan Xu and Dave Jackson

5. Mechanism of small RNA Movement

* Nial R. Gursanscky and Bernard J. Carroll

6. Long-distance Signaling by small RNAs

* Julia Kehr

7. Signaling and Phloem-Mobile Transcripts

* Roberto Ruiz-Medrano, Friedrich Kragler, and Shmuel Wolf

7. Signaling and Phloem-Mobile Transcripts

* Roberto Ruiz-Medrano, Friedrich Kragler, and Shmuel Wolf

About the Author

Dr. Kragler is lecturer of plant cell biology at the University of Vienna and the University of Potsdam. After his postdoctorial research as a Schrodinger Fellow in the laboratory of W.J. Lucas at UC-Davis and as group leader at the Max. F. Perutz Laboratories in Vienna, Dr. Kragler joined in 2011 the Max Planck Institute for Molecular Plant Physiology in Golm, Germany. The main research topic of his group is on the function of intercellular transport of proteins and RNA in plants. Dr. Hulskamp holds a Full Professorship at the Botanical Institute, University of Cologne. He did his PhD on developmental biology of Drosophila melanogaster and changed the topic during his postdoctoral time at the University of Munich working with G. Jurgens and Harvard University in the laboratory of R. Pruitt. In 1994 he joined the ZMBP University of Tubingen as a group leader and accepted the current position as a Full Professor in 1999. His main research interest is the intercellular communication between plant cell in the context of developmental processes.

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