Transcriptomic profiling of Arabidopsis gene expression in response to varying micronutrient zinc supply

Research output: Contribution to journalJournal article

  • Herlânder Azevedo
  • Sarah Gaspar Azinheiro
  • Antonio Muñoz-Mérida
  • Pedro Humberto Araújo R F Castro
  • Bruno Huettel
  • Mark G M Aarts
  • Assuncao, Ana

Deficiency of the micronutrient zinc is a widespread condition in agricultural soils, causing a negative impact on crop quality and yield. Nevertheless, there is an insufficient knowledge on the regulatory and molecular mechanisms underlying the plant response to inadequate zinc nutrition [1]. This information should contribute to the development of plant-based solutions with improved nutrient-use-efficiency traits in crops. Previously, the transcription factors bZIP19 and bZIP23 were identified as essential regulators of the response to zinc deficiency in Arabidopsis thaliana [2]. A microarray experiment comparing gene expression between roots of wild-type and the mutant bzip19 bzip23, exposed to zinc deficiency, led to the identification of differentially expressed genes related with zinc homeostasis, namely its transport and plant internal translocation [2]. Here, we provide the detailed methodology, bioinformatics analysis and quality controls related to the microarray gene expression profiling published by Assunção and co-workers [2]. Most significantly, the present dataset comprises new experimental variables, including analysis of shoot tissue, and zinc sufficiency and excess supply. Thus, it expands from 8 to 42 microarrays hybridizations, which have been deposited at the Gene Expression Omnibus (GEO) under the accession number GSE77286. Overall, it provides a resource for research on the molecular basis and regulatory events of the plant response to zinc supply, emphasizing the importance of Arabidopsis bZIP19 and bZIP23 transcription factors.

Original languageEnglish
JournalGenomics Data
Volume7
Pages (from-to)256-258
Number of pages3
ISSN2213-5960
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 2016

    Research areas

  • Journal Article

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