Hihglights 2024

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Two IHPE teams have published 2 complementary articles that have been accepted in Reviews in Aquaculture in early 2024. These are opinion reviews that propose to implement emerging concepts (of microbial education and trained immunity) in aquaculture to combat infectious diseases of shellfish.
An international collaboration, which includes Grégoire Freschet from SETE, published in PNAS, a synthesis of root lifespan and its environmental and plant-related drivers.
LRSV researchers published in May in Nature Communication, a phylogenomics study that reveals the evolutionary origins of lichenization in chlorophyte algae.
GBF team from LRSV published in april an article in PNAS about new resources and innovative tools for mining genome-related data are anticipated to foster advances in several areas of grapevine research.
In an article recently published in the journal Nucleic Acids Research, author Rémy Merret of the LGDP laboratory at the University of Perpignan Via Domitia and the CNRS, and his colleagues, have succeeded in highlighting the importance of messenger RNA degradation in the model plant Arabidopsis thaliana, and more specifically in the proper development of its organs.
L’équipe « Gene Regulation and RNA silencing in Plants » du LGDP vient de mettre en évidence la présence de deux types de modifications chez la protéine AGO1 d’Arabidopsis thaliana, cette étude est parue dans Nucleic Acids Research en février.
To avoid inbreeding, plants in the Oleaceae family use an unusual genetic system that defines two unique compatibility groups. Its genomic and molecular bases have just been identified by two CNRS teams (including CRBE) associated with the universities of Toulouse and Lille. Published jointly in the journal Current Biology on April 15, 2024, their studies pave the way for a better understanding of the evolution of plant reproductive strategies, and should enable better control of olive tree pollination.
With the retreat of the cryosphere (ice, snow, permafrost) towards the poles and peaks as a result of rising global temperatures, living things are expected to follow suit. However, a research group, including a team from CRBE, has just published a synthesis in the journal Nature Reviews Earth & Environment, showing that only 59% of documented species migrations are in the direction expected by rising temperatures, compared with 35% in the opposite direction. The same research group also published a roadmap in the journal Global Change Biology, which aims to use the functional characteristics of species to better understand these variations.

Modification date: 02 May 2024 | Publication date: 02 May 2024 | By: Tulip Communication