arabidopsis

Jack Laboratory

Dartmouth College, Department of Biological Sciences

Hanover, NH 03755

Thomas.P.Jack@Dartmouth.EDU

 

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Enhancer Traps in Arabidopsis

AP3 alleles

PI alleles

Potential Thesis Projects

Department of Biological Sciences

Molecular and Cellular Biology Graduate Program

Dartmouth College

Recent publications

Nag, A., King, S., and Jack, T. (2009) miR319a targeting of TCP4 is critical for petal growth and development in Arabidopsis. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. USA. Dec 29;106(52):22534-9.

Swaminathan, K., Peterson, K., and Jack, T.  (2008). The plant B3 superfamilyTrends in Plant Science 12:647-55

Piwarzyk, E., Yang, Y. and Jack, T. (2007). Conserved C-terminal motifs of the Arabidopsis proteins APETALA3 and PISTILLATA are dispensable for floral organ identity function. Plant Physiology 145(4): 1495-505.


Nag, A., Yang, Y., and Jack, T. (2007).  DORNROSCHEN-LIKE, an AP2 gene, is necessary for stamen emergence in Arabidopsis. Plant Molecular Biology 65(3) 219-32.


Jack, T.  (2004). Molecular and genetic mechanisms of floral control.  Plant Cell 16, S1-S17

Yang, Y., and Jack, T.  (2004). Defining subdomains of the K domain important for protein-protein interactions of plant MADS proteins.  Plant Mol. Biol. 55, 45-59.


Yang, Y., Xiang, H., and Jack, T.  (2003).  pistillata-5, an Arabidopsis floral organ identity mutant with defects in petal development. Plant J. 33, 177-188.


Yang, Y., Fanning, L., and Jack, T.  (2003). The K domain mediates heterodimerization of the Arabidopsis floral organ identity proteins, APETALA3 and PISTILLATAPlant J. 33, 47-60.


Jack, T.  (2001). Relearning our ABCs: new twists on an old modelTrends in Plant Science 6, 311-316.