Siobhán Brady Uses Big Data to Investigate Plant Development
Siobhán Brady Uses Big Data to Investigate Plant Development
The University of California, Davis, professor is a pioneer in teasing apart the changes in gene expression that drive root development.
Siobhán Brady Uses Big Data to Investigate Plant Development
Siobhán Brady Uses Big Data to Investigate Plant Development

The University of California, Davis, professor is a pioneer in teasing apart the changes in gene expression that drive root development.

The University of California, Davis, professor is a pioneer in teasing apart the changes in gene expression that drive root development.

roots
Compounds from Smoke Alter Root Development in Plants
Compounds from Smoke Alter Root Development in Plants
Shawna Williams | Mar 1, 2020
Defects in the response to fire-generated karrikins turn out to be responsible for root anomalies that were previously ascribed to other plant hormones.
Into the Light: A Profile of Joanne Chory
Into the Light: A Profile of Joanne Chory
Emily Makowski | Mar 1, 2020
The plant geneticist has revolutionized researchers’ understanding of how light affects plant growth and development, and is engineering plants to combat climate change.
Image of the Day: Root Pottery
Image of the Day: Root Pottery
Emily Makowski | Sep 16, 2019
An agroecology grad student creates rhizosphere-inspired art.
Image of the Day: Tree Hugger
Image of the Day: Tree Hugger
Nicoletta Lanese | Jul 29, 2019
Water flows between a dead-looking stump and nearby trees on an alternating schedule.
Image of the Day: Faster Than a Speeding Root Tip
Image of the Day: Faster Than a Speeding Root Tip
The Scientist Staff | May 16, 2017
Cells within the growing root tip of an Arabidopsis plant elongate and divide, driving it forward in search of nutrients.
Plant Talk
Plant Talk
Dan Cossins | Jan 1, 2014
Plants communicate and interact with each other, both aboveground and below, in surprisingly subtle and sophisticated ways.
From the Ground Up
From the Ground Up
Richard D. Bardgett | Aug 1, 2011
As the planet warms plant growth will likely increase—locking up some of that extra carbon dioxide by converting it into vegetative biomass—but that’s not the whole story.