References of "Périlleux, Claire"
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See detailRapport final ARAPONIC - First spin-off n°315461
Tocquin, Pierre ULg; Périlleux, Claire ULg

Report (2007)

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See detailPlant-based production of human lysozyme mutants
Tocquin, Pierre ULg; Dumoulin, Mireille ULg; Dony, Nicolas ULg et al

Poster (2007)

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See detailControl of floral transition in maize
Van Kerkhoven, Fabrizio ULg; Jennès, Nicolas; Périlleux, Claire ULg

in Comparative Biochemistry & Physiology Part A : Molecular & Integrative Physiology (2006), 143(4), 170

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See detailCloning of CONSTANS and FLOWERING LOCUS T in Sinapis alba.
Tamseddak, Karim; D'Aloia, Maria ULg; Périlleux, Claire ULg

in Comparative Biochemistry & Physiology Part A : Molecular & Integrative Physiology (2006), 143A

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See detailGenetical control of sympodial growth and flowering in tomato
Thouet, Johanna ULg; Ormenese, Sandra ULg; Périlleux, Claire ULg

in Comparative Biochemistry & Physiology Part A : Molecular & Integrative Physiology (2006), 143(4), 170-171

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See detailPartenariat F.N.P.S.M.S. - ULg / Rapport d'activité ULg 2005
Périlleux, Claire ULg; Van Kerkhoven, Fabrizio; Jennès, Nicolas

Report (2006)

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See detailCytokinin application to the shoot apical meristem of Sinapis alba enhances secondary plasmodesmata formation.
Ormenese, Sandra ULg; Bernier, Georges ULg; Périlleux, Claire ULg

in Planta (2006), 224(6), 1481-4

A single application of cytokinin benzyladenine causes a threefold increase in the frequency of plasmodesmata in the vegetative shoot apical meristem (SAM) of Sinapis alba plants. This increase is ... [more ▼]

A single application of cytokinin benzyladenine causes a threefold increase in the frequency of plasmodesmata in the vegetative shoot apical meristem (SAM) of Sinapis alba plants. This increase is observed 20 h after application within all cell layers (L1, L2, L3) as well as at the interfaces between these layers. Evidence is presented indicating that cytokinin promotes mainly the formation of new secondary plasmodesmata. A similar increase in the frequency of secondary plasmodesmata was observed in the Sinapis SAM during the floral transition induced by a single long day, suggesting that this effect of the long day is mediated by cytokinin. [less ▲]

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See detailAcclimation of Arabidopsis thaliana to long-term CO2 enrichment and nitrogen supply is basically a matter of growth rate adjustment
Tocquin, Pierre ULg; Ormenese, Sandra ULg; Pieltain, Alexandra ULg et al

in Physiologia Plantarum (2006), 128(4), 677-688

The long-term response of Arabidopsis thaliana to increasing CO2 was evaluated in plants grown in 800 mu l 1(-1) CO2 from sowing and maintained, in hydroponics, on three nitrogen supplies: "low," "medium ... [more ▼]

The long-term response of Arabidopsis thaliana to increasing CO2 was evaluated in plants grown in 800 mu l 1(-1) CO2 from sowing and maintained, in hydroponics, on three nitrogen supplies: "low," "medium" and "high." The global response to high CO2 and N-supply was evaluated by measuring growth parameters in parallel with photosynthetic activity, leaf carbohydrates, ribulose-1,5-bisphosphate carboxylase/oxygenase (Rubisco) messenger RNA and protein, stomatal conductance (g(s)) and density. CO2 enrichment was found to stimulate biomass production, whatever the N-supply. This stimulation was transient on low N-supply and persisted throughout the whole vegetative growth only in high N-supply. Acclimation on low N-high CO2 was not associated with carbohydrate accumulation or with a strong reduction in Rubisco amount or activity. At high N-supply, growth stimulation by high CO2 was mainly because of the acceleration of leaf production and expansion while other parameters such as specific leaf area, root/shoot ratio and g, appeared to be correlated with total leaf area. Our results thus suggest that, in strictly controlled and stable growing conditions, acclimation of A. thaliana to longterm CO2 enrichment is mostly controlled by growth rate adjustment. [less ▲]

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See detailThe FLC-dependent vernalization pathway in Sinapis alba.
D'Aloia, Maria ULg; Tocquin, Pierre ULg; Périlleux, Claire ULg

in Comparative Biochemistry and Physiology. Part A, Physiology (2006), 143A

In many plants, flowering is promoted by a long exposure to cold, a process known as ‘vernalisation’. In Arabidopsis, the vernalisation pathway was shown to promote flowering via the repression of the ... [more ▼]

In many plants, flowering is promoted by a long exposure to cold, a process known as ‘vernalisation’. In Arabidopsis, the vernalisation pathway was shown to promote flowering via the repression of the FLOWERING LOCUS C (FLC) gene, which encodes a repressor of flowering. As far as we know, the genetical control of flowering is conserved among Brassicaceae, and we reported elsewhere cloning of flowering times genes of the photoperiodic pathway in Sinapis alba, based on sequence similarity with Arabidopsis. However, little is known about vernalisation in Sinapis. We therefore undertook a physiological and molecular study of this process. Plants of Sinapis were grown in non inductive short days and vernalised at 7°C, at the seedling stage. Vernalisation was found to accelerate flowering and an increasing effect was observed for vernalisation treatments longer than 2 weeks. We cloned an FLC-like sequence (SaFLC) by screening a cDNA library, and used it as a probe to perform expression analyses. We observed that SaFLC was almost completely repressed after 1 week of vernalisation, but repression was stable only after 2 weeks, which is consistent with the fact that 2-week is the minimal duration of vernalisation that promotes flowering. Hence the molecular mechanisms of vernalisation seem to be conserved in Sinapis and Arabidopsis. [less ▲]

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See detailLes messagers de la floraison
Périlleux, Claire ULg

Conference given outside the academic context (2005)

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See detailPartenariat F.N.P.S.M.S. - ULg - Rapport d'activité ULg 2004
Périlleux, Claire ULg; Hustin, Cécile; Van Kerkhoven, Fabrizio

Report (2005)

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See detailA physiological overview of the genetics of flowering time control.
Bernier, Georges ULg; Périlleux, Claire ULg

in Plant Biotechnology Journal (2005), 3(1), 3-16

Physiological studies on flowering time control have shown that plants integrate several environmental signals. Predictable factors, such as day length and vernalization, are regarded as 'primary', but ... [more ▼]

Physiological studies on flowering time control have shown that plants integrate several environmental signals. Predictable factors, such as day length and vernalization, are regarded as 'primary', but clearly interfere with, or can even be substituted by, less predictable factors. All plant parts participate in the sensing of these interacting factors. In the case of floral induction by photoperiod, long-distance signalling is known to occur between the leaves and the shoot apical meristem (SAM) via the phloem. In the long-day plant, Sinapis alba, this long-distance signalling has also been shown to involve the root system and to include sucrose, nitrate, glutamine and cytokinins, but not gibberellins. In Arabidopsis thaliana, a number of genetic pathways controlling flowering time have been identified. Models now extend beyond 'primary' controlling factors and show an ever-increasing number of cross-talks between pathways triggered or influenced by various environmental factors and hormones (mainly gibberellins). Most of the genes involved are preferentially expressed in meristems (the SAM and the root tip), but, surprisingly, only a few are expressed preferentially or exclusively in leaves. However, long-distance signalling from leaves to SAM has been shown to occur in Arabidopsis during the induction of flowering by long days. In this review, we propose a model integrating physiological data and genes activated by the photoperiodic pathway controlling flowering time in early-flowering accessions of Arabidopsis. This model involves metabolites, hormones and gene products interacting as long- or short-distance signalling molecules. [less ▲]

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See detailLEAFY expression and temporal sequence of floral transition in Sinapis alba L.
Bonhomme, Delphine ULg; Périlleux, Claire ULg

Poster (2005)

The shoot apical meristem (SAM) of Sinapis alba can be switched from vegetative to reproductive fate by exposure of 2-month old plants to a single long day (LD). Floral transition then occurs in good ... [more ▼]

The shoot apical meristem (SAM) of Sinapis alba can be switched from vegetative to reproductive fate by exposure of 2-month old plants to a single long day (LD). Floral transition then occurs in good synchrony within a population, and a number of biochemical, cellular, and morphological changes have been described. Our aim is to integrate gene expression patterns into this timing. We report here the analysis of SaLFY, orthologous to the floral meristem identity gene LEAFY of Arabidopsis. Materials and Methods: Plants of Sinapis were grown in 8-h shorts days for two months before being induced to flower by one 22-h LD. Shoot apices were harvested 24, 32, 40, 48, 56 and 80h after start of the LD, and prepared for in situ hybridization (Melzer et al., 1999). Results and Conclusions: As expected, the expression of SaLFY was very strong in flower primordia. More surprisingly, SaLFY was expressed well before the initiation of flowers. First, a strong signal was detected in the tip of young leaf primordia of vegetative plants. Secondly, SaLFY was transiently expressed in the SAM of induced plants, from 32h after the start of the LD, when cell proliferation increased. The signal formed, in transverse sections, a discontinuous ring with activation where last leaves were to be initiated. Interestingly, this activation in the SAM matched in time and space early growth changes previously described during the transition to flowering, namely an increase of leaf primordia growth and an acceleration of last leaf initiation (Bernier, 1997), suggesting that SaLFY may have dual functions in fate specification during the floral transition of the SAM. References: Bernier G 1997. J Exp Bot 48; 1071-1077. Melzer S, Kampmann G, Chandler J, Apel K 1999. Plant J 18; 395-405. [less ▲]

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See detailDesign of a versatile device for measuring whole plant gas exchanges in Arabidopsis thaliana
Tocquin, Pierre ULg; Périlleux, Claire ULg

in New Phytologist (2004), 162(1), 223-229

Because of its small size and rosette growth habit, measuring gas exchanges in Arabidopsis thaliana is difficult with standard leaf cuvettes. Here, we designed a versatile system that is usable at the ... [more ▼]

Because of its small size and rosette growth habit, measuring gas exchanges in Arabidopsis thaliana is difficult with standard leaf cuvettes. Here, we designed a versatile system that is usable at the whole rosette level, as small as possible for fast and accurate measurements, but adaptable to plant size, and suitable for in situ measurements whatever the growing substrate of the plant. This cuvette is in two parts: the basic unit, which contains the sensors and is connected to the infra-red gas analyzer, and the clear chamber, where the rosette is enclosed. We made a set of three interchangeable chambers of different sizes to measure the rate of CO2 assimilation [A] of 26-, 33- and 40-d-old plants. The dependence of A to light irradiance and to intercellular CO2 concentration was recorded as typical response curves, which validate our device. Measurements were not only consistent in saturating conditions, but accurate CO2 exchange measurements in limiting conditions also reflected important physiological features related to plant ageing. [less ▲]

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See detailGibberellins and the floral transition in Sinapis alba
Corbesier, Laurent; Kustermans, Gaëlle ULg; Périlleux, Claire ULg et al

in Physiologia Plantarum (2004), 122(1), 152-158

The putative role of gibberellins in the transition to flowering was investigated in Sinapis alba, a caulescent long-day (LD) plant. It was observed that: (1) physiological doses of exogenous gibberellins ... [more ▼]

The putative role of gibberellins in the transition to flowering was investigated in Sinapis alba, a caulescent long-day (LD) plant. It was observed that: (1) physiological doses of exogenous gibberellins (GA(1), GA(3), GA(9)) do not cause the floral shift of the meristem when applied to plants grown in short days but have some positive effect on the flowering response to a suboptimal LD; no inhibition was observed in any case; (2) GA-biosynthesis inhibitors (prohexadione-Ca and paclobutrazol) considerably inhibit stem growth but have some negative effect on flowering only when a suboptimal LD is given; and (3) the floral transition induced by one 22-h LD does not correlate with any detectable change in GA content of the apical bud, of the leaves, and of the phloem exudate reaching the apex. Taken together, these results suggest that GAs do not act as a major signal for photoperiodic flower induction in Sinapis. [less ▲]

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