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22 publications mentioning tae-MIR398

Open access articles that are associated with the species Triticum aestivum and mention the gene name MIR398. Click the [+] symbols to view sentences that include the gene name, or the word cloud on the right for a summary.

1
[+] score: 52
Downregulation of miR156, miR159, miR164, miR398, and miR408 was observed under Cd stress while their targets were mostly upregulated. [score:9]
Interestingly, downregulation of the miR398 in Arabidopsis resulted in induced expression of the same target gene (Sunkar et al. 2006). [score:8]
miR398 targeting the mRNA for “Copper super oxide dismutase” was upregulated in the leaves of both durum wheat and barley (Kantar et al. 2011a; Hackenberg et al. 2014; Liu et al. 2015a). [score:6]
Wang and collogues identified induced expression of miR159 and miR399 upon wounding while miR164, miR167, miR393, and miR398 were detected as downregulated by the same process. [score:6]
This explains the miR398 -based regulation of CDS gene expression. [score:4]
These conserved miRNAs associated with temperature stress are thought to act in the regulation of general stress-responsive genes such as the target of miR398, superoxide-dismutases, which is involved in the reduction of reactive oxygen species (ROS) accumulated under stress conditions. [score:4]
Among these, miR398 targets members of the CDS gene family which are involved in protection of cells from oxidative stress (Wang et al. 2014). [score:3]
However, several studies revealed altered expression of numerous miRNAs such as miR159, miR164, miR167, miR172, miR319, and miR398 in response to both heat and cold stresses (Tang et al. 2012; Gupta et al. 2014; Wang et al. 2014) (Fig.   4). [score:3]
Another study revealed that miR398, which is a Cu deficiency-responsive miRNA in Arabidopsis, is also regulated in Fe deficiency, but in an opposite direction to the Cu deficiency response (Buhtz et al. 2010; Waters et al. 2012; Paul et al. 2015). [score:3]
durum, H. vulgare Growth regulating factor-like (GRL) transcription factorsKantar et al. 2011a, Liu et al. 2015a, Lv et al. 2012 miR398 T. turgidum ssp. [score:2]
durum, T. aestivum, H. vulgare Copper super oxide dismutaseKantar et al. 2011a, Liu et al. 2015a, Hackenberg et al. 2014 miR398 T. turgidum ssp. [score:1]
Additionally, miR398 was also detected as Zn deficiency responsive in sorghum suggesting its conservation across species (Li et al. 2013b). [score:1]
miR167, miR319, miR398, miR172, miR164, miR159, and miR169 are responsive to both heat and cold stresses Heat and cold stress result in distinct and independent modifications to cellular processes. [score:1]
miR167, miR319, miR398, miR172, miR164, miR159, and miR169 are responsive to both heat and cold stresses Heat and cold stress result in distinct and independent modifications to cellular processes. [score:1]
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2
[+] score: 28
To examine the functional relationship between the targets and their corresponding miRNAs, 9 known miRNAs (tae-miRNA156, tae-miRNA171, tae-miRNA159, tae-miRNA172, tae-blo-miRNA398, tae-miRNA164, tae-miRNA825, miRNA1120, and miRNA1130) and 2 novel miRNAs (novel-miR-964 and novel-miR-2186) and expression of their targets were examined by qRT-PCR to analyze their principle regulation during male fertility transition (Figure 6). [score:8]
In contrast, the interactions of miR398, miR159, miR164, and novel-miR964/novel-miR2186 with their corresponding target genes (EXPB, MYB, NAM, and PPR) participate in the auxin signaling pathway and the GA/ABA signaling pathway to modulate pollen germination, auxin/IAA responded gene expression and male fertility transition to result in defects of pollen fertility. [score:5]
MIR398 and expression regulation of the cytoplasmic Cu/Zn-superoxide dismutase gene in Thellungiella halophila plants under stress conditions. [score:4]
It has been reported that miR398 targets Cu/Zn superoxide dismutase genes, affecting oxidative stress tolerance (Dugas and Bartel, 2008; Pashkovskii et al., 2010; Zhu et al., 2011). [score:3]
In the present study, miR398, targeting the EXPB gene, was identified by degradome sequencing analysis. [score:3]
In this mo del, miR825, miR172, miR156, and miR171 are mainly regulated by light, whereas miR1130/miR1120, miR398, miR159, miR164, and two novel-miRNAs (novel-miR964 and novel-miR2186) may be regulated by light. [score:3]
Sucrose induction of Arabidopsis miR398 represses two Cu/Zn superoxide dismutases. [score:1]
Diurnal oscillation in the accumulation of Arabidopsis microRNAs, miR167, miR168, miR171 and miR398. [score:1]
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3
[+] score: 27
Wu et al. (2011) showed that expressions of the miR398, miR397 and miR159 were lower in embryogenic callus than in non-embryogenic callus, and miR397 and miR159 expressed their peak level at GE (Globular-shaped somatic embryo), and miR398 at CE (Cotyledon-shaped somatic embryo). [score:5]
Therefore, low expression of miR398 at 3 DC and 6 DC in IME might increase super oxide dismutase expression as stress response to contribute to the embryogenic callus formation. [score:5]
Posttranscriptional induction of two Cu/Zn superoxide dismutase genes in Arabidopsis is mediated by downregulation of miR398 and important for oxidative stress tolerance. [score:4]
In this study, the miR398 was down-regulated in the IME vs. [score:4]
Targets function analysis indicated that some miRNA families, such as miR156, miR164, miR1432, miR398, miR397 and some novel miRNAs, play important roles in callus formation. [score:3]
miR398, which was predicted to target superoxide dismutase, was induced during oxidative stress (Sunkar et al., 2006). [score:3]
Therefore, miR398, miR397 and miR159 were thought to be possibly involved in somatic embryogenesis. [score:1]
In larch, miR398, miR397 and miR159 reached their peak level at fully mature embryos stage (Zhang et al., 2012). [score:1]
IME6 for miR398, miR397 and miR159 (Table 6) and several novel miRNAs including novel-m0411_5p and novel-m0713_3p. [score:1]
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4
[+] score: 22
Moreover, the Cu-miRNAs miR398, which targets two Cu/Zn superoxide dismutases (CSDs), the cytosolic CSD1 and CSD2, was down-regulated by infection in S null 2-2890 tissues, in comparison to the R ones (FCs = −77.29 and −55 for spikelet and rachis, respectively; MT2 from experiment; Supplementary Data Sheet 2-Sheets 1, 2). [score:6]
In barley-powdery mildew interaction, an accumulation of chloroplast Cu/Zn SOD1 (HvSOD1) was a consequence of the activity of the Mla and Rar1 genes which negatively regulate also miR398 that, in turn, targets HvSOD1. [score:4]
Moreover, we observed that miR398 was down-regulated by infection in S null 2-2890 tissues. [score:4]
miR398 targets two Cu/Zn superoxide dismutases (CSDs), the cytosolic CSD1 and CSD2, localized in the stroma, and the copper chaperone for superoxide dismutase (CCS) which lets CSDs to receive their Cu cofactor (Ab del-Ghany and Pilon, 2008). [score:3]
The expression trend identified in the NGS experiment was confirmed by RT-qPCRs also for miR398 in the pair 2-2618/2-2890 (Table 4), but no significant transcriptional variation was found performing the analysis for the other pair of NILs (Figure 7). [score:3]
Mla- and Rom1 -mediated control of microRNA398 and chloroplast copper/zinc superoxide dismutase regulates cell death in response to the barley powdery mildew fungus. [score:1]
In the R NIL, higher levels of miR398 (leading to degradation of transcripts encoding for Cu/Zn superoxide dismutases) together with a more efficient maintenance of redox homeostasis through induction of the PAA2 gene might reduce HR. [score:1]
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5
[+] score: 19
Expression profiles of miR398, miR156 and miR169 family members and isomiRs all showed reduced expression in the early recovery period after heat stress (Fig. S5a–c). [score:5]
Inspite of differences between our studies in terms of genotypes (Glenlea vs HD2985), duration of heat stress exposure (5 days vs 2 hours), stage of sampling (boot stage vs seedling), nature of samples (leaf vs mixed), precursor evidence (~98,000 from the IWGSC draft assembly vs wheat ESTs) and method of differential expression analysis (edgeR vs log2 ratio), five major miRNA families (miR156, miR159, miR160, miR167 and miR398) associated with proteins of known heat signaling pathways were differentially expressed in both studies. [score:5]
MiR398 was demonstrated to be downregulated in response to oxidative stress in order to control Cu/Zn superoxide dismutase (CSD1 and CSD2) in Arabidopsis 17. [score:3]
Similarly, miR398 suppression in response to drought stress alters peroxidases activity in maize 54. [score:3]
For example, miR528 (Fig. S6a) and miR398 were down regulated in response to heat stress at 0 and 1 DAT. [score:2]
Families miR167, miR169 and miR398 were represented by variants of five to seven of the length between 18 to 24-mers while miRNAs from miR399 and miR5205 were all 21 nt-long (Fig. 2b). [score:1]
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6
[+] score: 17
Efforts have been devoted to unravel regulatory events that control responses to abiotic stresses; for example, miR156 and miR398 are upregulated in response to drought whereas miR165/166, miR170/171, and miR396 are down-regulated [12]. [score:8]
Among the known miRNA families, miR2089 and miR5021 had the highest number of gene targets whereas miR398 had only one target gene. [score:5]
Moreover, miR398 putatively targets CSD1, CSD2, and CCS1, indicating that miR398 functions in abiotic and biotic stress response, nutrient homeostasis, and sucrose-specific regulatory pathways [70]. [score:4]
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7
[+] score: 13
Other miRNAs from this paper: osa-MIR156a, osa-MIR156b, osa-MIR156c, osa-MIR156d, osa-MIR156e, osa-MIR156f, osa-MIR156g, osa-MIR156h, osa-MIR156i, osa-MIR156j, osa-MIR162a, osa-MIR164a, osa-MIR166a, osa-MIR166b, osa-MIR166c, osa-MIR166d, osa-MIR166e, osa-MIR166f, osa-MIR167a, osa-MIR167b, osa-MIR167c, osa-MIR394, osa-MIR395b, osa-MIR395d, osa-MIR395e, osa-MIR395g, osa-MIR395h, osa-MIR395i, osa-MIR395j, osa-MIR395k, osa-MIR395l, osa-MIR395s, osa-MIR395t, osa-MIR395c, osa-MIR395a, osa-MIR395f, osa-MIR395u, osa-MIR396a, osa-MIR396b, osa-MIR396c, osa-MIR397a, osa-MIR397b, osa-MIR398a, osa-MIR398b, osa-MIR399a, osa-MIR399b, osa-MIR399c, osa-MIR399d, osa-MIR399e, osa-MIR399f, osa-MIR399g, osa-MIR399h, osa-MIR399i, osa-MIR399j, osa-MIR399k, osa-MIR156k, osa-MIR156l, osa-MIR159b, osa-MIR162b, osa-MIR166k, osa-MIR166l, osa-MIR167d, osa-MIR167e, osa-MIR167f, osa-MIR167g, osa-MIR167h, osa-MIR167i, osa-MIR168a, osa-MIR168b, osa-MIR172a, osa-MIR172b, osa-MIR172c, osa-MIR166g, osa-MIR166h, osa-MIR166i, osa-MIR408, osa-MIR172d, osa-MIR167j, osa-MIR166m, osa-MIR166j, osa-MIR437, osa-MIR396e, osa-MIR444a, osa-MIR528, osa-MIR529a, osa-MIR395m, osa-MIR395n, osa-MIR395o, osa-MIR395p, osa-MIR395q, osa-MIR395v, osa-MIR395w, osa-MIR395r, osa-MIR529b, tae-MIR159b, tae-MIR167a, tae-MIR399, tae-MIR408, tae-MIR444a, osa-MIR1432, osa-MIR444b, osa-MIR444c, osa-MIR444d, osa-MIR444e, osa-MIR444f, osa-MIR1848, osa-MIR1858a, osa-MIR1858b, osa-MIR1862a, osa-MIR1862b, osa-MIR1862c, osa-MIR1871, osa-MIR1862d, osa-MIR1862e, osa-MIR827, osa-MIR396f, osa-MIR396g, osa-MIR396h, osa-MIR396d, osa-MIR395x, osa-MIR395y, hvu-MIR156a, tae-MIR156, hvu-MIR159b, hvu-MIR166a, tae-MIR167b, hvu-MIR168, tae-MIR395a, tae-MIR395b, hvu-MIR397a, tae-MIR444b, hvu-MIR166b, hvu-MIR444a, osa-MIR1862f, osa-MIR1862g, hvu-MIR399, hvu-MIR444b, hvu-MIR166c, tae-MIR396, tae-MIR167c, tae-MIR397, hvu-MIR397b, hvu-MIR156b
In Arabidopsis miR398 targets Cu/Zn-superoxide dismutases CSD1 and CSD2 and is down-regulated under stress, particularly Cu-stress, conditions [45, 46]. [score:6]
In short, a consensus for the tissue dependence of the expression of miR398 within grass species has not yet been reached. [score:3]
Note that the misclassified novel miRNAs bdi-miR2508 and tae-miR2029 in Wei et al. [33] have been included as members of the miR397 family, while tae-miR2025 has been included as a member of the miR398 family. [score:1]
Hence, wheat and Brachypodium, but not barley, miRNA candidates for members of the miR172, miR394 and miR408 families are listed in Table 2. The miR398 family, which is present in Arabidposis (3 members), rice (2 members), Brachypodium and wheat, is not present in our barley dataset. [score:1]
It is worth mentioning here that a similar sequence (with three-nt variation) to miR398 exists in wheat [33], but whether this is a member of the miR398 family requires experimental confirmation. [score:1]
Hence, wheat and Brachypodium, but not barley, miRNA candidates for members of the miR172, miR394 and miR408 families are listed in Table 2. The miR398 family, which is present in Arabidposis (3 members), rice (2 members), Brachypodium and wheat, is not present in our barley dataset. [score:1]
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8
[+] score: 11
1 and wheat-miR-202 (a novel miRNA, secondary structure shown in Additional file 4: Table S4) were shown by both methods to be upregulated in both wheat genotypes after dehydration stress (Table  5, Additional file 3: Table S3-2 and Figure  3), miR398 and wheat-miR-628 (a novel miRNA) were expressed predominantly in only one of the two genotypes (Table  8, Additional file 3: Table S3-4 and Figure  3). [score:6]
For example, miR398 was upregulated in the drought-susceptible cultivar after dehydration treatment (Table  8 and Figure  3). [score:4]
Previously, miR1867, miR474, miR398, miR1450, miR1881, miR894, miR156, and miR1432 have been found to be induced by drought in wild emmer wheat (Triticum dicoccoides) [3]. [score:1]
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9
[+] score: 11
Some of these upregulated miRNAs (miR156, miR160, miR165/166, miR167, miR398, and miR168) were also reported in UV-B-stressed Arabidopsis (Zhou et al., 2007). [score:4]
Posttranscriptional induction of two Cu/Zn superoxide dismutase genes in Arabidopsis is mediated by downregulation of miR398 and important for oxidative stress tolerance. [score:4]
miR398, whose target genes are Cu-Zn superoxide dismutases, is a well-studied miRNA related to the response to oxidative stress triggered by high light (Sunkar et al., 2006). [score:3]
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10
[+] score: 8
Similarly, increased expression of miR156 in T. dicoccoides targets the SBP TFs and promoted flowering while miR398 targets copper superoxide dismutases, cytochrome C oxidase, and regulates ROS production under drought stress. [score:8]
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11
[+] score: 6
Arabidopsis miR398 directs the cleavage of CSD1 and CSD2 mRNA under normal conditions, and down-regulation of miR398 by oxidative stress results in accumulation of CDS1 and CSD2 mRNAs [25]. [score:5]
Recent studies in Arabidopsis have also established that miR399, miR395 and miR398 are induced in response to phosphate-, sulfate- and Cu [2+]-deprived conditions, respectively [8, 26- 29]. [score:1]
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12
[+] score: 6
Biotic and abiotic stress down-regulate miR398 expression in Arabidopsis. [score:6]
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13
[+] score: 4
For example, the transcriptional response of miR398 to low copper deprivation is regulated by a TF gene SQUAMOSA PROMOTER BINDING PROTEIN-LIKE7 (Yamasaki et al., 2009) whereas the expression of miR172, a temperature-sensitive miRNA, is repressed by a TF gene SHORT VEGATATIVE PHASE (Cho et al., 2012). [score:4]
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14
[+] score: 4
Other miRNAs from this paper: tae-MIR159a, tae-MIR159b, tae-MIR156, tae-MIR319, tae-MIR397
Posttranscriptional induction of two Cu/Zn superoxide dismutase genes in Arabidopsis in mediated by downregulation of miR398 and important for oxidative stress tolerance. [score:4]
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15
[+] score: 4
Although different plant species may cope with stress using different miRNA -mediated regulatory strategies [42], some reported hub miRNAs, such as miR171, miR169, miR393 miR396, miR398 and miR1120, etc. [score:2]
In wild emmer, miR166, miR171, miR398, miR396 and miR1432 were also identified as responsive to drought [22] (Table 4), which indicated these miRNAs might play key roles in both salt or drought stress -regulating pathways in wild emmer wheat. [score:2]
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[+] score: 3
For example, miRNA398 regulated the whole family of Cu/Zn SOD genes (Bouche, 2010). [score:2]
New insights into miR398 functions in Arabidopsis. [score:1]
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17
[+] score: 3
Other miRNAs from this paper: osa-MIR156a, osa-MIR156b, osa-MIR156c, osa-MIR156d, osa-MIR156e, osa-MIR156f, osa-MIR156g, osa-MIR156h, osa-MIR156i, osa-MIR156j, osa-MIR160a, osa-MIR160b, osa-MIR160c, osa-MIR160d, osa-MIR164a, osa-MIR164b, osa-MIR166a, osa-MIR166b, osa-MIR166c, osa-MIR166d, osa-MIR166e, osa-MIR166f, osa-MIR167a, osa-MIR167b, osa-MIR167c, osa-MIR169a, osa-MIR396a, osa-MIR396b, osa-MIR396c, osa-MIR397a, osa-MIR397b, osa-MIR398a, osa-MIR398b, osa-MIR156k, osa-MIR156l, osa-MIR159a, osa-MIR159b, osa-MIR159c, osa-MIR159d, osa-MIR159e, osa-MIR159f, osa-MIR160e, osa-MIR160f, osa-MIR164c, osa-MIR164d, osa-MIR164e, osa-MIR166k, osa-MIR166l, osa-MIR167d, osa-MIR167e, osa-MIR167f, osa-MIR167g, osa-MIR167h, osa-MIR167i, osa-MIR168a, osa-MIR168b, osa-MIR169b, osa-MIR169c, osa-MIR169d, osa-MIR169e, osa-MIR169f, osa-MIR169g, osa-MIR169h, osa-MIR169i, osa-MIR169j, osa-MIR169k, osa-MIR169l, osa-MIR169m, osa-MIR169n, osa-MIR169o, osa-MIR169p, osa-MIR169q, osa-MIR171b, osa-MIR172a, osa-MIR172b, osa-MIR172c, osa-MIR166g, osa-MIR166h, osa-MIR166i, osa-MIR172d, osa-MIR167j, osa-MIR166m, osa-MIR166j, osa-MIR164f, zma-MIR156d, zma-MIR156f, zma-MIR156g, zma-MIR156b, zma-MIR156c, zma-MIR156e, zma-MIR156a, zma-MIR156h, zma-MIR156i, zma-MIR160a, zma-MIR160c, zma-MIR160d, zma-MIR160b, zma-MIR164a, zma-MIR164d, zma-MIR164b, zma-MIR164c, zma-MIR169a, zma-MIR169b, zma-MIR167a, zma-MIR167b, zma-MIR167d, zma-MIR167c, zma-MIR160e, zma-MIR166a, zma-MIR166h, zma-MIR166e, zma-MIR166i, zma-MIR166f, zma-MIR166g, zma-MIR166b, zma-MIR166c, zma-MIR166d, zma-MIR171b, zma-MIR172a, zma-MIR172d, zma-MIR172b, zma-MIR172c, osa-MIR396e, zma-MIR396b, zma-MIR396a, zma-MIR156j, zma-MIR159a, zma-MIR159b, zma-MIR159c, zma-MIR159d, zma-MIR166k, zma-MIR166j, zma-MIR167e, zma-MIR167f, zma-MIR167g, zma-MIR167h, zma-MIR167i, zma-MIR168a, zma-MIR168b, zma-MIR169c, zma-MIR169f, zma-MIR169g, zma-MIR169h, zma-MIR169i, zma-MIR169k, zma-MIR169j, zma-MIR169d, zma-MIR169e, zma-MIR172e, zma-MIR166l, zma-MIR166m, zma-MIR156k, zma-MIR160f, tae-MIR159a, tae-MIR159b, tae-MIR160, tae-MIR164, tae-MIR167a, tae-MIR1127a, osa-MIR169r, osa-MIR396f, zma-MIR396c, zma-MIR396d, osa-MIR2275a, osa-MIR2275b, zma-MIR2275a, zma-MIR2275b, zma-MIR2275c, zma-MIR2275d, osa-MIR396g, osa-MIR396h, osa-MIR396d, zma-MIR156l, zma-MIR159e, zma-MIR159f, zma-MIR159g, zma-MIR159h, zma-MIR159i, zma-MIR159j, zma-MIR159k, zma-MIR160g, zma-MIR164e, zma-MIR164f, zma-MIR164g, zma-MIR164h, zma-MIR166n, zma-MIR167j, zma-MIR169l, zma-MIR169m, zma-MIR169n, zma-MIR169o, zma-MIR169p, zma-MIR169q, zma-MIR169r, zma-MIR396e, zma-MIR396f, zma-MIR396g, zma-MIR396h, zma-MIR397a, zma-MIR397b, zma-MIR398a, zma-MIR398b, hvu-MIR156a, tae-MIR156, hvu-MIR159b, hvu-MIR159a, hvu-MIR166a, tae-MIR167b, hvu-MIR168, hvu-MIR169, tae-MIR169, hvu-MIR397a, tae-MIR171b, hvu-MIR166b, hvu-MIR166c, osa-MIR2275c, osa-MIR2275d, tae-MIR1122b, tae-MIR9653a, tae-MIR9654a, tae-MIR9656, tae-MIR9657a, tae-MIR9659, tae-MIR9660, tae-MIR1127b, tae-MIR9661, tae-MIR396, tae-MIR9665, tae-MIR2275, tae-MIR9667, tae-MIR167c, tae-MIR1120b, tae-MIR397, tae-MIR1130b, tae-MIR5384, tae-MIR9675, tae-MIR1120c, tae-MIR9679, tae-MIR9657b, hvu-MIR397b, hvu-MIR156b, tae-MIR9653b
Of the 15 known miRNA families, 8 (miR396, miR168, miR156, miR172, miR159, miR398, miR1318 and miR167) showed different levels of preferential expression in wheat flag leaves, with the logarithm of the fold changes ranged from 0.5 to 5.2 as well as more than those in the developing seeds (Figure  3a, Table  2). [score:3]
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18
[+] score: 3
Gene expression proved that they are implicated in Xingzi 9104 responding to stripe rust pathogene CYR 32, such as miR156, miR160, miR164, miR167, miR393, miR398, miR829, etc [33], while Xin et al substantiated that some of them are involved in powdery mildew stress [34]. [score:3]
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19
[+] score: 2
In Arabidopsis, 16 miRNAs, including miR156, miR159, miR164, miR165, miR168, miR169, miR172, miR319, miR389, miR393, miR396, miR397, miR398, miR400, miR402, and miR408, were identified by RNA gel blot analysis [12], microarray analysis [13], and a computation -based approach to be related to cold response [14]. [score:1]
In addition, seven miRNAs, miR159, miR164, miR169, miR319, miR398, miR1029, and miR1126 were also identified to be cold-responsive in the seedling of wheat [9]. [score:1]
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20
[+] score: 1
Other miRNAs from this paper: osa-MIR398a, osa-MIR398b
Mla- and Rom1 -mediated control of microRNA398 and chloroplast copper/zinc superoxide dismutase regulates cell death in response to the barley powdery mildew fungus. [score:1]
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[+] score: 1
Other miRNAs from this paper: osa-MIR160a, osa-MIR160b, osa-MIR160c, osa-MIR160d, osa-MIR167a, osa-MIR167b, osa-MIR167c, osa-MIR169a, osa-MIR395b, osa-MIR395d, osa-MIR395e, osa-MIR395g, osa-MIR395h, osa-MIR395i, osa-MIR395j, osa-MIR395k, osa-MIR395l, osa-MIR395s, osa-MIR395t, osa-MIR395c, osa-MIR395a, osa-MIR395f, osa-MIR395u, osa-MIR398a, osa-MIR398b, osa-MIR160e, osa-MIR160f, osa-MIR167d, osa-MIR167e, osa-MIR167f, osa-MIR167g, osa-MIR167h, osa-MIR167i, osa-MIR169b, osa-MIR169c, osa-MIR169d, osa-MIR169e, osa-MIR169f, osa-MIR169g, osa-MIR169h, osa-MIR169i, osa-MIR169j, osa-MIR169k, osa-MIR169l, osa-MIR169m, osa-MIR169n, osa-MIR169o, osa-MIR169p, osa-MIR169q, osa-MIR167j, osa-MIR437, osa-MIR395m, osa-MIR395n, osa-MIR395o, osa-MIR395p, osa-MIR395q, osa-MIR395v, osa-MIR395w, osa-MIR395r, osa-MIR818a, osa-MIR818b, osa-MIR818c, osa-MIR818d, osa-MIR818e, tae-MIR160, tae-MIR167a, tae-MIR1117, tae-MIR1118, tae-MIR1120a, tae-MIR1122a, tae-MIR1125, tae-MIR1127a, tae-MIR1128, tae-MIR1131, tae-MIR1133, tae-MIR1135, tae-MIR1136, tae-MIR1139, osa-MIR169r, osa-MIR1436, osa-MIR1439, osa-MIR2118a, osa-MIR2118b, osa-MIR2118c, osa-MIR2118d, osa-MIR2118e, osa-MIR2118f, osa-MIR2118g, osa-MIR2118h, osa-MIR2118i, osa-MIR2118j, osa-MIR2118k, osa-MIR2118l, osa-MIR2118m, osa-MIR2118n, osa-MIR2118o, osa-MIR2118p, osa-MIR2118q, osa-MIR2118r, bdi-MIR167a, bdi-MIR1139, bdi-MIR1122, bdi-MIR437, bdi-MIR169b, bdi-MIR1127, bdi-MIR1135, osa-MIR395x, osa-MIR395y, tae-MIR167b, tae-MIR169, tae-MIR395a, tae-MIR395b, tae-MIR5085, bdi-MIR5070, bdi-MIR169d, bdi-MIR169i, bdi-MIR395a, bdi-MIR169j, bdi-MIR160a, bdi-MIR395b, bdi-MIR167b, bdi-MIR160b, bdi-MIR167c, bdi-MIR169k, bdi-MIR160c, bdi-MIR167d, bdi-MIR169g, bdi-MIR160d, bdi-MIR160e, bdi-MIR169e, bdi-MIR398a, bdi-MIR169a, bdi-MIR169h, bdi-MIR169c, bdi-MIR395c, bdi-MIR5180b, bdi-MIR5175a, bdi-MIR5175b, bdi-MIR395d, bdi-MIR398b, bdi-MIR5180a, bdi-MIR169f, bdi-MIR395m, bdi-MIR395e, bdi-MIR395f, bdi-MIR395g, bdi-MIR395h, bdi-MIR395j, bdi-MIR395k, bdi-MIR395l, bdi-MIR395n, osa-MIR818f, bdi-MIR167e, bdi-MIR395o, bdi-MIR395p, bdi-MIR5049, bdi-MIR160f, bdi-MIR167f, bdi-MIR167g, bdi-MIR169l, bdi-MIR169m, bdi-MIR169n, bdi-MIR395q, bdi-MIR2118a, bdi-MIR2118b, tae-MIR1122b, tae-MIR1127b, tae-MIR1122c, tae-MIR167c, tae-MIR5175, tae-MIR1120b, tae-MIR1120c, tae-MIR6197, tae-MIR5049
Independent studies in different plant species including A. thaliana, O. sativa,and Populus trichocarpashowed drought stress responsiveness of miR160,miR167, miR169, miR1125, and miR398, which were also found in wheat chromosome 5D [55]– [57]. [score:1]
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Moreover, we also identified 30 wheat-specific variants from 9 highly conserved miRNA families, including miR159, miR160, miR167, miR169, miR171, miR172, miR393, miR396 and miR398 families (Additional file 3: Table S3). [score:1]
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