Plant Physiology 161: 1903-1917 (2013)

Spatiotemporal seed development analysis provides insight into primary dormancy induction and evolution of the Lepidium DELAY OF GERMINATION1 Genes [W][OA]

Kai Graeber, Antje Voegele, Annette BŁttner-Mainik, Katja Sperber, Klaus Mummenhoff, Gerhard Leubner-Metzger

School of Biological Sciences, Plant Molecular Science and Centre for Systems and Synthetic Biology, Royal Holloway, University of London, Egham, Surrey TW20 0EX, United Kingdom (KG, AV, GLM);
Web: 'The Seed Biology Place' - www.seedbiology.eu
University of Freiburg, Faculty of Biology, Institute for Biology II, Botany/Plant Physiology, D-79104 Freiburg, Germany (KG, AV, ABM, GLM)
Universität Osnabrück, Fachbereich Biologie, Botanik, D-49069 Osnabrück, Germany (KS, KM)

Received December 24, 2012; Accepted Feburary 19, 2013; Published Feburary 20, 2013.
DOI:10.1104/pp.112.213298

Lepidium papillosum versus oxytrichum hairs

Supplemental Figure S1. Comparison of Lepidium oxytrichum and Lepidium papillosum trichomes.

The fruit axis of L. oxytrichum is hairy with acicular hairs, whereas that of L. papillosum is papillose, with white, clavate or turgig, vescicular hairs (Hewson 1981).
Hewson H (1981) The genus Lepidium L. (Brassicaceae) in Australia. Brunonia 4: 217-308

Article in PDF format (2 MB)
Supplementary data file (4.9 MB)
Abstract

Fig. 1         Fig. 2         Fig. 3         Fig. 4         Fig. 5         Fig. 6         Fig. 7
Fig. S1       Fig. S2       Fig. S3      Fig. S4       Table S1    Table S2
 
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