Education & Training
The 4th International Conference on Plant Vascular Biology
Molecular Mechanism of Plant Color Change
Workshop Ⅱ on Biodiversity Data Sharing Environment in Asia
CTFS & CForBio Analytical WorkshopⅥ
International Symposium on the Regulation of Photosynthetic Function
Journal of Plant Ecology (JPE)
Journal of Systematics and Evolution (formerly Acta Phytotaxonomica Sinica)
Journal of Plant Ecology (Chinese Version)
New progress on Tibetan permafrost carbon inventory by Prof. YANG Yuanhe’s group of the I...
Permafrost is ice-containing soil, rock or sediment that is frozen for more than two consecutive years. Most permafrost is distributed in cold regions (high latitudes or high altitudes) across the Northern Hemisphere. During the last few decades, permafrost regions have experienced significant climate warming with widespread occurrence of permafrost thawing such as active layer deepening and th...
Novel metabolic mechanism underlying the adaptation of chilling tolerance in rice — Rapid...
Rice, the cereal crop providing food for more than half of the world’s population, evolved in tropical and subtropical areas and is sensitive to chilling stress. High chilling tolerance, therefore, is in urgent need to maintain rice production in current regions and expand it into areas with lower annual temperatures. Asian cultivated rice (Oryza sativa) consists of two major subspecies, ...
JIN Jingbo's lab characterized a molecular mechanism by which SUMO modification regulates ...
Photomorphogenesis is an important plant developmental process in response to light. COP1, a ubiquitin E3 ligase, is a central negative regulator of photomorphogenesis. In darkness, the ubiquitin E3 ligase COP1 accumulates in the nucleus and mediates ubiquitination and degradation of positive regulators of photomorphogenesis. In response to light, COP1 activity is reduced to ensure proper ...
Institute of Botany, CAS Add: No.20 Nanxincun, Xiangshan, Beijing 100093, China
Tel: +86 10 6283 6215 Fax: +86 10 6259 0833 E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org