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Yanagisawa, S. (2002) The Dof Family of Plant Transcription Factors. Trends in Plant Science, 7, 555-560.
https://doi.org/10.1016/S1360-1385(02)02362-2

has been cited by the following article:

  • TITLE: Genome-Wide Identification and Characterization of the Dof Transcription Factor Gene Family in Phaseolus vulgaris L.

    AUTHORS: Tania Mayumi Ito, Claudia Borsari Trevizan, Tiago Benedito dos Santos, Silvia Graciele Hülse de Souza

    KEYWORDS: Common Bean, DNA-Binding with One Finger (Dof), Domain Proteins, Tran-scription Factor

    JOURNAL NAME: American Journal of Plant Sciences, Vol.8 No.12, November 29, 2017

    ABSTRACT: The Dof (DNA-binding with one finger) proteins are a class of plant-specific transcription factors that can trigger several processes involved in plant growth and development, as well as in stress responses. Here, we performed a systematic bioinformatics analysis to characterize all Dof genes in common bean, which included analysis of the genome sequence, conserved protein domains, chromosomal locations, subcellular locations, phylogenetic relationships, gene duplications, and gene expression profiles in different tissues. Bioinformatics analysis revealed 36 putative genes related to PvDof that were classified into seven subfamilies (A, B1, B2, C1, C2, D1, and, D2) by comparative phylogenetic analysis. Based on our genome duplication analysis, a total of 36 genes were found to be distributed on all 11 chromosomes, and they expanded through gene duplication in tandem, suggesting the involvement of segmental duplication events in the evolutionary process. Synteny events and phylogenetic comparisons of the Dof proteins of common bean with those of A. thaliana, O. sativa, and G. max L. led to the identification of several orthologous and paralogous genes, which provided further insight into the diversity of the evolutionary characteristics of genes of this family in other plant species. Expression profiles revealed that most of the PvDof genes were expressed in different tissues, indicating that PvDof genes may be involved in various physiological functions during plant development. The results of this study provide additional information and potential biotechnological resources for further understanding the molecular basis of this gene family and consequently improvement of common bean crops.