A discussion on some aspects of the Turing model of morphogenesis applied to plants

Результат исследований: Научные публикации в периодических изданияхстатья

Выдержка

In 1952, British mathematician Alan Turing (1912–1954) published the reaction-diffusion model, in which two interacting species of molecules can generate a complex pattern in the course of plant or animal development if the substances (termed morphogens) differ in their diffusion rate. Turing’s theory got concrete biochemical and molecular support during recent 15 years. Several pairs of interacting and diffusing chemicals have been suggested for various morphogenetic processes in multicellular animals. Therefore, the principal points of Turing’s theory have been confirmed, though there is no universal pair of interacting morphogens in animal development. These recent data are briefly considered in the present essay and an attempt is made to consider current applications of the Turing’s model to the development of vascular plants. In the latter case, however, the situation seems today to be less clear than in the case of the metazoan morphogenesis.
Язык оригиналаанглийский
Страницы (с-по)1-3
ЖурналINTERNATIONAL JOURNAL OF PLANT REPRODUCTIVE BIOLOGY
Том11
Номер выпуска1
Ранняя дата в режиме онлайн15 ноя 2018
DOI
СостояниеОпубликовано - 2019

Отпечаток

animal development
Morphogenesis
morphogenesis
vascular plants
plant development
Plant Development
Blood Vessels
animals

Предметные области Scopus

  • Земледелие и биологические науки (все)

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keywords = "Activator-inhibitor systems, Auxin, Pattern formation, plant morphogenesis, Turing’s theory",
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A discussion on some aspects of the Turing model of morphogenesis applied to plants. / Desnitskiy, A. G.

В: INTERNATIONAL JOURNAL OF PLANT REPRODUCTIVE BIOLOGY, Том 11, № 1, 2019, стр. 1-3.

Результат исследований: Научные публикации в периодических изданияхстатья

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AB - In 1952, British mathematician Alan Turing (1912–1954) published the reaction-diffusion model, in which two interacting species of molecules can generate a complex pattern in the course of plant or animal development if the substances (termed morphogens) differ in their diffusion rate. Turing’s theory got concrete biochemical and molecular support during recent 15 years. Several pairs of interacting and diffusing chemicals have been suggested for various morphogenetic processes in multicellular animals. Therefore, the principal points of Turing’s theory have been confirmed, though there is no universal pair of interacting morphogens in animal development. These recent data are briefly considered in the present essay and an attempt is made to consider current applications of the Turing’s model to the development of vascular plants. In the latter case, however, the situation seems today to be less clear than in the case of the metazoan morphogenesis.

KW - Activator-inhibitor systems

KW - Auxin

KW - Pattern formation

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