Overview

wound response


'wound response' can also refer to...

wound response

wound response

Pollination and stigma wounding: same response, different signal?

Immunomodulation of jasmonate to manipulate the wound response

Wound-induced Oxidative Responses in Mountain Birch Leaves

Salivary secretions by aphids interacting with proteins of phloem wound responses

Insect oral secretions suppress wound-induced responses in Arabidopsis

Response to “Avoiding Tension of Wound Closure in Reduction Mammaplasty and Mastopexy in Previously Irradiated Breasts”

Response to “Avoiding Tension of Wound Closure in Reduction Mammaplasty and Mastopexy in Previously Irradiated Breasts”

Electrophysiological Characterization of the Node in Chara corallina: Functional Differentiation for Wounding Response

Phosphoinositide and Inositolpolyphosphate Signalling in Defense Responses of Arabidopsis thaliana Challenged by Mechanical Wounding

Chronic Arsenic Exposure in Nanomolar Concentrations Compromises Wound Response and Intercellular Signaling in Airway Epithelial Cells

Arsenic Alters ATP-Dependent Ca2+ Signaling in Human Airway Epithelial Cell Wound Response

GRP-3 and KAPP, encoding interactors of WAK1, negatively affect defense responses induced by oligogalacturonides and local response to wounding

Induction of wound-periderm-like tissue in Kalanchoe pinnata (Lam.) Pers. (Crassulaceae) leaves as a defence response to high UV-B radiation levels

Responses of Fertile and Sterile Screwworm (Diptera: Calliphoridae) Flies to Bovine Blood Inoculated with Bacteria Originating from Screwworm-Infested Animal Wounds

S-Nitrosoglutathione is a component of wound- and salicylic acid-induced systemic responses in Arabidopsis thaliana

Local Nerve Damage in Leprosy Does Not Lead to an Impaired Cellular Immune Response or Decreased Wound Healing in the Skin

Investigations into plant biochemical wound-response pathways involved in the production of aphid-induced plant volatiles

 

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The metabolic activity that follows the disruption of plant structure by external forces, e.g. by wind or freezing. This activity is controlled by hormones in higher plants and typically includes an increased rate of synthesis of callose and gummy substances, the formation of more endoplasmic reticulum, and more mitotic divisions, followed by the differentiation of roots and buds.

Subjects: Plant Sciences and Forestry.


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