There are 8 item(s) tagged with the keyword "Hu lab".
Displaying: 1 - 8 of 8
Anne will primarily write In Brief articles that highlight recently published papers in the journal. The In Briefs are targeted at scientists who browse the journal and want to read a summarized version of a study.By By Igor Houwat, Anne Rea
A new study identifies 111 peroxisomal proteins, including six newly identified ones, in dark-treated plants. It is part of an effort to fully map the functions of plant peroxisomes.By By Igor Houwat, Jianping Hu
The freshly minted PRL alumnus, a former member of the Hu and He labs, will explore how pathogenic microbes manipulate plant communication systems to their advantage.By By Joe Aung, Igor Houwat
Understanding how the plant cell's food processors are built might help us breed better plants and even benefit human medicine.By By Igor Houwat, Jianping Hu
The protein, which helps to construct peroxisomes, also interacts with chloroplasts and mitochondria. The organelles are important for generating and managing plant energy supplies.By By Igor Houwat, Jianping Hu
The Hu lab has identified a new protein that helps control how little cellular factories, called peroxisomes, divide and proliferate.By By Igor Houwat, Jianping Hu
The Hu lab has deepened our understanding of how cells build up internal parts responsible for producing and breaking down energy, with an eye towards agricultural and medical solutions.By By Igor Houwat, Jianping Hu
The collaboration between Jianping Hu and Spanish researchers examines how peroxisomes and subcellular organelles detect and regulate the environmental stress response in plants.By By Igor Houwat
Displaying: 1 - 8 of 8
The protein, peroxiredoxin Q, is known to maintain a healthy balance of chemicals and energy levels in chloroplasts. The new research shows the protein also impacts the system that produces chloroplast membranes.
The CAMTA system - which is known to protect plants from cold weather - plays a newly discovered role: when bacteria invade a leaf, CAMTA warns neighboring, unaffected leaves to prepare for invasion.
When algae get stressed, they hibernate and store energy in forms that we can use to make biofuels. Understanding how stress impacts algal hibernation could help scientists lower the cost of biofuels production.