Considerable advances have been made in our understanding of the eukaryotic cell cycle at the molecular level over the past two decades or so, particularly in yeast and in animal systems. However, only in the past three or four years has progress been made in plants at the molecular level. The present volume brings together molecular biologists, cell biologists and physiologists to discuss this recent progress and how it relates to our understanding of the regulation of plant growth and development. The opening paper summarises the progress which has been made with fission yeast. Subsequent papers explore what is known about cell cycle control at the molecular level in plants, and about cell cycle regulation in specific physiological systems, ending with summary papers on cell division in roots and shoots. The book comprises up-to-date findings on a fundamental aspect of plant growth and development, and as such will be of particular interest to advanced undergraduates, postgraduates and research scientists in the fields of molecular biology, cell biology and physiology.The number of cells in the packets increases from 1 to 8 as a result of three rounds of division. In each generation, a cell is either undivided (1) or divided (2). Reading the scheme from left to right indicates the temporal evolution of the packet, anbsp;...
|Title||:||Molecular and Cell Biology of the Plant Cell Cycle|
|Author||:||J.C. Ormrod, D. Francis|
|Publisher||:||Springer Science & Business Media - 2012-12-06|